University of Kentucky - Kentuckian Yearbook (Lexington, KY)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 346
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 346 of the 1920 volume:
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It is not our desire in the puhh-
cation of this volume to offer to
the World an imperishahle Work
of literature, hut merely to re-
cord in simple and effective
manner the deeds of our stu-
dent days, so that in future life
We may turn through these
pages and live once again those
days We spent in college halls.
Hence, stranger, look not upon
our humhle Work with critical
eyes, hut hecome as one of us,
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College of Arts and Science A
This year the College of Arts and Science has
changed its name and will be known henceforth as
"The College of Arts and Sciences."
Never before in the history of the University has
this college been able to give its students a broader
and moreliberal training than today. The able
corps of instructors whichwas last year strengthened
has this year had further additions to its ranks.
The two former boys' dormitories have been re-
modeled into recitation buildings and turned over to
the use of the college. Thus the Departments of
Zoology, Economics and Sociology, Psychology, Bac-
teriology, Botany, Music and Art and Design have
been given more room to expand and to still further
enlarge their scope of activity. The Little Theatre,
situated in White I-tall, has, under the auspices of
the English Department, performed a real service in
stimulating the interest of the community in play
giving. This year also students in this college have
been given the opportunity of practical work along
sociological lines by the addition of1 Red Cross
Courses to the curriculum.
t The College of Agriculture
Under the direction of Dean Cooper the College
of Agriculture has always stood for a broad educa-
tional program. This has beenaccomplished through
its Experiment Station, teaching and extension de-
partments. It has been his purpose through these
agencies to make the agriculture of the state more
profitable and the rural conditions more wholesome
andtattractive . The short courses in,Agriculture and
Home Economics offered at the University and the
movable schools which have been held in various parts
of the state.have been very successful in bringing the
message of scientific agriculture to the farmer himself.
The College of Engineering
The College of Engineering under the supervision
of Dean Anderson continues to increase the efliciency
of the training given to the students of its various
departments. The keen interest of the Dean for his
department is felt by all the students. He has often
said that he is not training engineers but executives:
inen who will go into the various branches of engi
neering to assume the responsible positions of indus-
trial leadership. It is this training which each engi
neer who goes out from the university receives.
The College of Law
At the head of the Law College stands Judge
Lafferty, the friend, guardian and advisor of all his
students. The addition of several valuable men to
the teaching staff has enabled the college to malce
rapid progress in the type of. training offered. The
length of term required for graduation has also been
increased and the course now occupies the full four-
year period. The Law College has advanced in a
manner in keeping with the progress of the entire
T. ,i.1i.-ml... .. -V-. ,-5,-1-K.
The office off the dean of women serves one of
the most important functions in the life of the Unl-
versity. As director of the social life and general
- welfare of the girls Dean Simrall is efficiently ful-
filling the functions of her office. Not only has she
sought the welfare and happiness of the women, but
in every phase of university activity she has shown
herself lo be deeply interested. Having proven her-
self to be a wise counselor and loyal friend, Miss
Simrall is constantly growfng in the esteem of the
students. ' '
Her marked ability, not only as a writer, but as a
lecturer and reader, have been recognized by the
Women's Clubs over the State before whom she has
appeared many times. Her gracious manner, her
charming personality, her splendid vision have al-
ready made her one off the most popular and valued
members of the University faculty.
The Dean of Men
The office of the 'Dean of Men serves very effec-
ti 'ely the many miscellaneous needs of the university
students. Dean Melcher has always endeavored to
make the life of the students more wholesome, profit-
able and above all, more enjoyable. By his wise
counsel generations of students have prospered and
we trust that many succeeding generations will be
New Faculty Members
CHARLES HERBERT ANDERSON
- Professor of Engineering and Design
Professor Anderson came to the university from Seattle, Washingtoni, where he had been many years
engaged in railway engineering. While acting in this capacity he developed the steel car and certain
ship-loading devices. Q
W. P. ANGEL, A.B., M.A.
- Assistant Professor of Physics ,I V
Professor Angel received his Bachelors Degree from the University of Tennessee and his Master's
from Johns Hopkins University. He is a member of the Phi Kappa Phi honorary fraternity and an
associate member of the American Chemical Society. Before coming to the university Professor Angel
taught at Virginia Polytechnic Institute, North Carolina A. and M. College, Oklahoma A. and M.
College, and Johns Hopkins University.
JOHN O. BARKMAN, B.A.
Instructor in Dairy Manufactures
Mr. Barkman is a 1915 graduate of Ohio State College. He has been engaged in commercial manu-
facturing since l9l5.
MINNA BELLE BATES, B.S.
. Instructor in Art and Design
Miss Bates is a graduate 'of Columbia University. Before coming to Kentucky she was supervisor of
art in Sherman, Texas. A
HARRY BEST, A.B., M.A., Ph.D.
Professor of Sociology
Doctor Best is a social worker of note. He is a graduate of Centre College, and also holds the degrees
of lVl.A., Columbia, LLB., New York Law School, and Ph.D., Columbia. He is a member of the
American Economics Association, the American Sociological Society, the American Association of
Workers for the Blind, the Academy of Political Science, the American Historical Association, and
the National- Conference of Social Workers. Doctor Best has also been made honorary vice-president
of the University Settlement Alumni, New York, and has writien a number of books on sociological
MARIE BOTERF, A.B.
Instructor in Itome Economics
Miss Boterfi is a graduate of the University of Missouri. She is a member of the Pi Lambda Theta
honorary fraternity and of -the American Home Economics Association.
HOWARD MILTON BOYD, A.B.
Instructor in Chemistry
Mr. Boyd is a graduate of Auburn College, and has been for two years a chemist for Eli Lildey Sc Co.,
GEORGE C. BUCHHEIT
Assistant Football Coach, Instructor in Physical Education.
. . d track squads of
M . B hh t n all-around athlete. As a membenof the football, basketball. all
th! Unliiilergiylinfa Illinois he did notable work. He IS a member of the Theta Tau and Delta Tau
JOHN SCOTT CLELAND, A.B., AM., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Economics and S0tci0l0gD
Professor Cleland received his advanced degrees at Princeton and the University of Pittsburghp lgle is
a member of the American Economics Association and of the American Sociological Society. ro essor
Cleland has devoted much of his time to social settlement and to other forms oil social work. I-le IS
one of the college men who early in the war gave their services to the country.
L. MAYBELLE CORNELL, B.S. '
Instructor in Textiles and Clothing L
Miss Cornell is a .graduate of the University of Ohio. She is a member of the Phi Rho Qmicron
honorary home economics fraternity and of the American Home Economics Association. Previously to
coming to the university Miss Cornell had done extension work in Ohio.
MARIETTA EIGHELBERGER, A.B., S.M.
Instructor in Nutrition
Miss Eichelberger received her Bacheloris Degree at the Missi-ssippi Industrial Institute and her S.lVl.
Degree at the University of Chicago. She is a member of the Sigma Xi fraternity, and has taught in
Shorter College, Rome, Georgia. '
C.. W. FORSTER, B.S., M.S.
Professor of Agricultural Economics
Professor Forster received his B.S. degree at Cornell and his M.S. at Wisconsin. He is a member of
the American Farm Economics Association, has taught at the,University of Wisconsin, and has been
for two years in war service overseas.
GEORGE WASHINGTON GOBLE, BA., LLB.
. Professor of Law '
Professor 'Goble received his advanced degree at Yale University. He is a member of the Gamma Eta
Gamma honorary law fraternity and of' the Delta Sigma Rho honorary debating fraternity. Besides
having engaged In the practice of law for a number of years, Professor Goble has had four years of
JAY COOK GRIMES, B.S., M.S.
. Instructor in Animal Husbandry
Srofessor Eiriraes received his Bachelors Degree at the University of Tennessee and his advanced
egree at t e niversity of Kentucky. Before coming to Kentuclc M- G ' ' '
the University of Tennessee. y r. rimes did extension work for
WILLIAM S. HAMILTON COxonJ
, Professor of Law Q
Professor Hamilton is 'a graduate of the Univer it
' f K t lc ' ' ' ' -
one of the two Oxford graduates new on the facZlZ'y.0' en uc Y. and Cnloys the distinction of bemtl
DEAN WHITE I-IENDRICKSON AB MA
Instructor In English
Mr Hendrick on I a recent graduate of the University of Virginia having received his Bachelors
Degree at that Institution In l9l8 and his Masters In l9l9
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CURTIS JUDSON I-IUMPHREYS, B.S.
Instructor in Physics
Mr. Humphreys is a graduate of Ohio Wesleyan University. He is a member of the Phi Beta Kappa
JAMES RICHARD JOHNSON, B.M.E.
Professor of Applied .Mathematics
Professor Johnson is the first graduate of the Mechanical College of the University, and is also a former
faculty member, having held the position of professor of mathematics and mechanical engineering between
the years of l893 and l905. He is a member of the Tau Beta Pi and the Lamp and Cross.
JAMES BYRON KELLEY, B.S.
Professor of Agricultural Engineering
Professor Kelley is a graduate of Iowa State College of Agricultural and Mechanical Arts, Ames,
Iowa. He is a member of the American Society of Agricultural Engineers, and has taught in Iowa
AUOUSTUS N. MAY, A.B.
Professor of Industrial Education and Supervisor of Trade and Industrial
Professor May is a graduate of Berea College, and has taught in the Department of Manual Training
and Free-Hand Drawing of that institution for the last fifteen years.
MORRIS E. MCCARTY, B.S.
Instructor in Zoology
Mr. lVlcCarty is a graduate of Purdue University, a member off the Scabbard and Blade, honorary
military fraternity, and of the Lambda Chi Alpha.
GERTRUDE MCCHEYNE, B.S.
Home Demonstration Leader
Miss McCheyne received her degree at the University of Kansas. She is a member of the National
Home Economics Association, and has done extension work in Indiana and Kansas. .
MORRIS SCHERIOO, B.S., D.V.M.
Instructor in Bacteriology '
Doctor Scherago is a graduate of Cornell University. He is a member of the American Veterinary
Medical Association and of the Society of American Bacteriologists. He has served on the staffs of
the Marine Hospital of the United States Public Health Service as bacteriologist and pathologist, and
of the Life Extension Institute of New York as pathologist.
A JOSEPHINE SIMRALL, B.S.
Dean of WomeIn,' Assistant Professor of English
' ' deed fortunate in having obtained the services of Miss Simrall. She comes to us
' J '1 . . .
rgiiiiix ugijgdillgrilzirlreollege, Virginia, where she has taught for a number of years. MISS Slmfall 15 3
raduate of Wellesley, and has previously taught at the University of Cincinnati.
A. J. STEINER, D.V.M.
Assistant Veterinarian '
Mr Steiner is a graduate of Iowa State College. He is a member of the American Veterinary Medical
he American Live Stock Sanitary Association. He has previously taught at Iowa
State College and at Oklahoma A. and M. College.
Association and of t
OLUS J. STEWART, A.B., M.S.
Mr. Stewart is a graduate of Ohio State and Purdue Universities. I-le is, a member of the American
Chemical Society, and has published a number of articles on chemical subjects.
CAPTAIN ALBERT SIDNEY JOHNSON TUCKER
Professor of Military: Science and Tactics
Captain Tucker of the United States army was stationed here last fall when he returned from a year's
serviceioverseas. While in France Major Tucker received especial honors for gallant conduct.
WILLIAM DORNEY VALLEAU, A.B., Ph.D.
Assistant Professor of Plant Pathology
Doctor Valleau is a graduate of the University of Minnesota. He is a member of the Alpha Zeta,
Gamma Alpha and Sigma Xi honorary fraternities, and of the American Associafion for the Advance-
ment of Science and of the American Phytopathological Society. Doctor Valleau is also the author
of a number of papers on pathological subjects.
' JULIUS WOLF, B.M.E.
' A Assistant Professor of Steam Engineering
Mr. Wolf is a 'graduate of the University of .Kentucky of so recent a date that many of' his student
escapades are Still related .on the campus by his admirers. I-le is a member of the Tau Beta Pi and
g,:gi'Ijf3s.KaPPa Alpha honorary fraternities, and a member of the American Society of Mechanical
ERNEST R., WOOD, A.B., MA.
- ' J Principal of the Model School 1
Elroiifssofl Woqd is a ghaduate of' Ohio University and holds a M35lCf'S Degree from Clark University
e as ad wide experience as a teacher a f '
- - . . , i PY0 CSSOY, and as a psychological examiner durin the war
at which time he was educational director of the Tidewater District. g l
The University of Kentucky Alumni Association
MRS. CHAS. SMITH, President ...... . Lexington, Ky.
HERBERT GRAHAM, Vice-President . . , Frankfort, Ky.
'S. B. MARKS, Secretary-Treasurer . . . Lexington, Ky.
S. B. MARKS, Editor, The Alumnus . Lexington, Ky.
W. E. FREEMAN, Chairman . Lexington, Ky.
FRANK BATTAILE . . . . Lexington, Ky.
E.. B. WEBB .... . Lexington, Ky.
LULA LOGAN . . Lexington, Ky.
T. T. JONES . . .E Lexington, Ky.
GEORGE BROCK . . . . London, Ky.
Greetings from the President
I am sure we enter upon the year with a larger vision and a greater sense of oppor-
tunity than ever before. 'Let us not forget the hand that made us. Qur Alma Mater
has not made large demands upon us. Her idea of the memorial to KentuCky's sons
fallen in the war was the first of its kind put forth in Kentucky. It has received enthusi-
astic support, but there is much yet to be done. If every alumnus would do his utmost,
the goal would be easily reached. Here is a definite enterprise for us to engage in, a
task to test our mettle. Perhaps we might regard it as an alarm that might arouse some
of our slumbering members. It is undoubtedly true that fully half of the graduates of
the University of Kentucky are asleep. They have surely not awakened to their duty
and to the opportunities offered to them.
U. G. WARD,
CLASS OF 1921
Dec. 16, 1919'
ALLEN STILLWELL GARROW
CLASS OF 1922
Jan. 16, 1920
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Senior Class Qfflcers
CLYDE BLAND . . President
TEDWARD DABNEY . . . . President
MARY TURNER . . . . Vice-President
DOROTHY MTDDELTON . .... Secretary
E. EVERETT ELSEY . . . . . . Treasurer
LOUISE WILL . . . . . . Prophet
MARGARET WOLL . . . Historian
U. V. GARRED . . . Crumbler
GOEBEL PORTER . . . Orator
JAMES A. DIXON . . Poet
TOM L. GORMAN .... .... C ifiorian
JESSE W. TAPP . . . . . Editor-in-Chief Kcnlucfgian
J. EDWARD PARKER, JR. . ............ Business Manager Keniucigian
TC-racluated First Semester
NELL ALFORD, B.S. in H. E ............... . Hartford, Ala.
i Kappa Kappa Ganimag Home Economics Club, '18,
' She's gay, she's good, she's true,
She's sad, and bad, like me and you,
But, good or bad, gay or sad,
She's . . . just Nell.
JOSEPH HARRISON BAILEY, B.S. in M. E ............... Bagdad
Ytfestinghouse Engineering Society, Class Baseball C2, 3, 453 Tau Beta Kakeg Class Foot-
ball t4Dg A. S. M. E.g A. I. E. E. ,
joe once designed a bay window or a .cowshed, and he has been called the "Boy Architect" ever since.
Because he could ask questions rapidly enough to make even the profs dizzy, he has also been called the
"Human Question Mark." However, joe does not let all the answers escape through the other ear, so
we predict that his storehouse of knowledge will be used to answer the questions of real life before long.
MARIE BARKLEY, B.S. in I-I. E .................. Lexington
Alpha Gamma Deltag Home Economics Society.
"Salt of the earth" is Marie-one of the finest ever. Wlien Marie says she will do a thing, you can
be sure it will be done, and you won't have to bother any more about it. She will make her mark in
whatever field she enters. ' ' '
GEORGE CHILDS BAUER, B.S ............ .... . Maysville
Alpha Sigma Phig Alpha Chi Sigmag U. S: Engineers, A. E. F.
George is another one of the old boys--just how old we do not know-but he says that 'he can remember
when the girls used to wear ears. Now he is older than you really thought he was, but he has improved
with age. He knows all sorts of chemical formulae, likewise the solution of a number of vexing
problems of the heart.
JANE STANLEY BELL, B.S. in I-I..E ............... Nicholasville
, Chi Omegag Philosophiang Ag.-Home Ee. Club.
Jane has certainly made a record for herself in the history of our famed University. Her amiable
spirit, her refined humor and her kindly wit will not soon be forgotten by her host of friends. If
Franklin's wife had known what she does, probably "The Gout" would never have been written.
RUPERT ARTHUR BELT, B.S. in Agr ................ Sheridan
Glee Club C2, 3, 453 Republican Clubg Ag.-Home Ee. Club: Captain R. 0. T. C. C3, 473'
Belt joined the navy and liked sailing so well that he sailed right out on the sea of matrimony. We
were not surprised, for he had a system of rushing that would put even "Dude" to shame. ln
addition, he was so successful in his school work that he was able to leave us at mid-year and
accept a good position in Smith Hughes' work.
H. H. BENNETT, BS. in Agr ...... p. ........... Nlayfield
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Agricultural Society C1, 2, 3, 493 International Stock -TL10?-'ills'
Team at Chicago, 1919.
"Hub" made a name for himself, as well as a host of campus friends, while he was doorkeeper of one
of the students' places of amusement. Being forced out of business by national law, he has since devoted
his time to university work, and we shall not soon forget his good work on the judging team at the inter-
national. "Hub" will put West Kentucky on the map when he goes back to the farm.
ELIZABETH L. BERTRAM, A.B .................. Vanceburg
Y. XV. C. A.g Gleo Club, '16, '19, English Club, '16, Horace Manny Romance Laiiguago
Elizabeth, we understand, is the suffragetie of the Class of '20. But we are sure that she is not the
militant type, for we cannot imagine the tall, dignified Elizabeth under any circumstances being so for-
getful of herself as to hurl stones-or dishes either, for that matter. judging by the time she arrives for
Journalism classes, we would say that her mania is promptness. Her sense of fair play is positively
masculine, for it has been hinted that she has refused pointblank on a number ofv occasions to "cut
Amanda out." .
I-IUBERT MCGUIRE BLAKEY, LLB. ............. E. . Beaityville
Signia Alpha EDSUODZ Henry Clay Law Society, '10, '20: Union Literary Society, '1:I, '30:
Masonic Club, '19, '20, Basketball Team, '20.
"Mac" made a huge mistake in his young life when he entered "Centra" But that was not for long.
He is now in' the safekeepmg of Judge Lafferty. He is a basketball tossei' of no little ability, and can
chew the blackest and meanest tobacco of any male student in the university. He will be missed by his
host of friends after he leaves us in June.
MARGARET TILFORD BIRD, B.S. in I-LE. ..... ........ S helbyville
Home Economies Honorary Fraternityg Home Economics Society '16, '19g H-orace '
Manng Philosophinn '16, '19g Glee Club '18g Y. VV. C. A. V
Margaret has not spent all four years of her college career at the University, but during the time that
she has been here many A's have been placed under her name on the registrar's books. Margaret is a
steady worker, full of fun, and possesses a personality which will bring her success wherever she
may go. '
CLYDE BLAND, PLS. in Agr ................... Cynthiana
Alpha Zeta: Class Treasurer C253 Class Football Cl, 2, 45g Cynthiana Clubg Agricultural
V Society Cl, 2, 3, 45, Treasurer C475 Class President Crib.
"Clippy" left us for a year and a half, but as soon as he had accepted the surrender of the German
Navy he came back to be a member of the Class of '20. The Class was so well pleased with him that
they elected him to fill the vacancy in the presidentls chair. Clyde will malce a good farmer and he
need not be lonesome unless he chooses.
LUCILLE C. BLATZ, B.S. in I-I.E ........... 4 ....... Louisville
Alpha Xi Deltag Y. W. C. A.g Glee Club '18, '19, Home Economies Club 318, '19g Louisville
Club, Honorary Home Economics Fraternity.
"Cell" is the "pop" and the pet of the class. If you don't know what that first adjective means, then
you certainly are not familiar with Patt Hall jargon, for it means popular, and in this case has no
substitute. There are not many girls who can get through four years of Home Ee., never miss a dance
nor a "rush" at that dance, who can play and sing, and yet remain charmingly unspoiled through it all.
We know but one such girl-Lucille.
I-IERVEY PARKS BooNE BS in M E ' Lexington
A. S. M. Ex A. I. E. E.' Tau Beta Kake' Varsity Football Squad i2 33' Class Foot-
ball Q2 47' Track Manager 445' Merriman Engineering Societg ' Class Baseball Q '
Marconi En 'ineering Society' Lexington High School Club.
Initially his name was H P but now it has been changed to I-lorse-Power When the weather
him miss the first three classes Like several of his fellow toilers he has studied himself into wearing
eye-glasses but he has found time to star in class football
KATHLEEN BRAND B S in H l:. f Mayfield
Alpha Xi Delta' Home Economics Honorary Fraternity' Philosophian Literary Qociety'
Cast of The Two Virtues ' T nnis Club 16- 17' Glee Club 18- 19' Y W. C. A ' C 'iss
Oflicer 435' Kentuckian Staff' Home Economics Society
This Brand comes small done up in a neat and attractive package flavored with wit and spiced with
common sense handy in all sorts of emergencies guaranteed to improve with acquaintance effervesces
to jazz and will Ht most admirably into the home of the most fastidious
JERRY BROMAGEM B S in M E. ' Louisville
Tau Beta Kake' Westingliouse' Marconi' A. S. M. E. A. I. D. E. Lftmed Pe' l"'lDt'lll1
Cadet Battalion R O. 17. CL' Class Baseball Q2 J
erry is.looking forward to Commencement Dav for he is Texas-bound. After investing three weeks
of the eighteen-day Christmas holiday in the far Southland he fooled us all by returning alone to finish
his course with Ruth-less zeal erry will have all our good wishes when he lem es
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WILLIAM COLEMAN BROWN, LL.B .............. . Owensboro
Alpha Sigma Phig Henry Clay C2, 3, 433 Class Football C2, 43.
"Hit 'em low, Buttsieln was the cry of the Seniors during the clashes for football supremacy. So
"Buttsie" did. And the Seniors came out the champs. Built on the barrel, he might be thought to be
slow, but he can trip the light fantastic with the best of them. During an interrupted meeting of Senior
court he established a speed record that will probably never be equaled. I-le is a good scout and his
friends are more than numerous.
HOLLAND GAINES BRYAN, LLB .................. Paducah
Patterson Literary Societyg Henry Clay, President C433 Law Debating Team C233 Stu-'
dent Editorial Board of Kentucky Law Journal C333 Assistant Editor Kentucky Law
Gaines is not from Holland, as his name might indicate. He hails from Paducah. On entering the uni-
versity, Gaines, like all good lawyers, wanted an office all his own. l-le chose the largest in the univer-
versity-the Law College library-and for the last four years Bryan has literally lived under, around
and in a huge leather-bound book. As a student he is there with the goods. I-le has sadly neglected
the ladies, but then there may be some fair and only back home. Who knows? '
ELIZABETH LLOYD CARD, A.B ................... Pineville
Alpha Gamma Deltag Philosopliian Literary Society, English Club, Corresponding Sec-
retary, '19g Y. W. C. A.g Delegate to Blue Ridge, '1S3 Cabinet, '19, '20g Stroller Cast,
"Mice and Men," '18, Pan-Hellenic Council '19, '20, President '193 Kernel Staff, '19, '20,
University Press Associationg Phi Sigma.
Farquhar's red-headed pet is Elizabeth. These two never tire of arguingg neither convince the other,
and they dismiss each other with "Oh, I cant argue with you." Betty is a keen student, as her profes-
sors can testify-a level-headed, common-sense girl, as all who have come in contact with her know,
and one of the best friends possible.
WlLLlAlvl REYNOLDS CAMPBELL, BA. .......... . . .Lexington
Alplia Tau omegag Varsity Basketball Cl, 26. Cantain 625: Varsity 'l'0lllliS 'l'l'1lll1 ll. 215
Wilinel' Doubles Championship 135g Member Athletic Committee till l'l'1'Si1lt'lfl 3l1"""'ll'
Engineering Society C193 President Sllaler Geological Society HH: l':lll-llvllt-mv mount-ll,
"Pat" has successfully traversed the rocky road to graduation in Geology, and-his lndustry and perse-
verance are to he commended. lt is said that he has become so expert ln finding Oll wells that he no
longer needs to look for them,1but finds them by the sense of smell. "Pats record ln lnnslictball and
in the army won't stand examination for a hero's job, but he will fulfill every qualification for a true
friend and astute diplomat-in matters of the heart especially.
I-IERMAN CARMAN B S Lexington
Shorty has been with us llor four years and we have all learned to love hlm XVe will miss no one
more than him for he IS full of pep and always ln favor of anything that will help the Kgs llosx
ever we predict that some day Shorty will he the possessor of a large poultry mnch x he IS a great
admirer of chickens
J PRESTON CHERRY LL B Molgqmmtn
Delta Chl Lftmed Pe Strollers Cast Fltllel 'intl Dots f 7 4 N l ct
Literary Society Y M C A Democratic Club
Preston was born ln Morgantown hut that was not his fault HCllllCl was he connected with the fmnoun
cherry tree Nevertheless he has many good qualities that mole than make up for these seeming deh
CICTICICZ He IS an actor ln a class all by himself Then he IS no slouch lil making good eonulsatlon
Wll t e ladies A ftood fellow through and through and when lt comes to friends In has more than
the law should allow
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DAVIE CRAIK CI-IOATE, BS. in NLE ................ Erlanger
Tau Beta Pig American Association Mechanical Engineers, American Institute of Electrical
Engineers, Marconi Engineering Society, Merriman Engineering Society, Republican Club.
The "infant Steinmetzn answers to many aliases. Of course, his current name is D. C., but we often
call him Dave. Then, too, he has a pen-name-ushotef' I-lc can spot a comptometer fifteen decimal
places when it comes to accurate calculations, so we figure he will make a name for himself.
SAL-I-IENRI COLEMAN, B.S. in I-I.E ..... ........... P araclise
I-'hilosophian Literary Societyg Horace Mann, Home Economics Club: Glee Club, Re-
publican Club. A
The Class of '20 is extremely good. In fact, one of its members came from Paradise. Poor Sal-I-lenrig
like Milton, she aspired to be a literary genius and write perhaps a second Paradise Lost, but the harsh
hand of her family intervened and she was forced to become, against her will, a Home Ee. Thus she
is a Home Economics Senior with literary aspirations.
JOHN WINSTON CoLEMAN, JR., BS. in NLE ............ Lexington
Sigma Nu, Tau Beta Kakeg American Association Mechanical Engineers, Chairman
American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Class Basketball 11, 2, 353 Merriman Engi-
neering Society, Lexington High School Club.
"Wint" is Marconi's only living rival. Not content with receiving daily bulletins from Eiffel Tower
and from Pisgah, Kentucky, he is planning now to intercept messages between Mars and Saturn. I-Ie
has also studied baseball and has developed a new system of pitching. He swings his arms so hilariously
in the "wind up" that he sets up a gale of wind which fans the batter before the ball ever reaches him.
HARRY ROBERTS COTTRELL, B.S. in Agr. ............. Qwensboro
Alpha Delta Siginag Kernel Staffg Agricultural Soeietyg Democratic Clulmg 1'rt-ss Asso-
ciation 145, Owensboro Club. .
Harry hails from Owensboro, and although matriculated in the Ag College, spends a large portion Of
his time around the Journalism Department. It really is hard to tell what l-larry will decide to do, but
whatever field he enters, We predict for him a bright future.
LUCY JANE CRACRAFT, AB ................... Shelbyville
Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.: Horace Mann, Secretary and ',l'reasurer: Pliilosopliizm -122. -ll:
Cast of "You Never Can Tell" C235 I-Iistory Club: Romance l.an,gu:1ge Ululug ltxrlrrwsqm-
Clubg Student Reader, Romance Language Department.
Lucy, though she has tried hard to keep the guilty secret, comes near to being the "baby of the class."
Despite her extreme youth, however, she is one of' the best students in school. l'lcr one worry is that
she may get below 95 in a quiz. Though as yet none of the beaux on the campus have captured her
heart, Lucy is, nevertheless, in love, as all the girls at the hall who have heard her ravings can attest:
in love with-Zoology.
GROVER HOWARD CREECH, 13.5. in Agr. ............... Pineville
Sigma Nug Mystic Thirteen, The Fish Clulmg Strollers, Set-relatry-'l're:1surer tw, l'rt-si-A
dent 135, Stage Manager 145, gusts "'l'rion anll lX'louse," "Mit-e :tml Men," "'l'l1e Vlirnln-rx"g
Drum Manor, Band 62, 355 Vice-Pi-esitlent inert-ptmiit-im vnni.
Grover will get his diploma in june b t h h b -
, U We Ope e can e prevailed upon to slay around and help talu
Care Of things. We can always rely upon him as a real booster, a good sportsman, and a stroller ol
great renown. His record is an enviable one. -
3 Senior Class
VIRGINIA HALBERT CROFT, B.S. in I-I. E .............. Louisville
Alpha Xi Delta3 Class Treasurer C153 Y. W. C. A.3 Philosopliian, Secretary C253 Cast
"You Never Can Tell"3 Home Economics Honorary Fraternityg Home Economics Club,
Secretary C353 Pan-Hellenic Council C2, 35, Secretary C353 Glee Clubg Student Social
Committee, Delegate to Student Volunteer Convention C253 Louisville Club.
Virginia can be described by many adjectives, such as lovable, pretty, capable, efficient-in all,' an all-
around girl. The Home Ec Department will surely miss her, and we are sure she will add new laurels
to the name of Kentucky.
EDWARD SETTLE DABNEY, LLB. . . ............ Hopkinsville
Alpha Tau Omegag Lamp and Cross3 Keysg Class President C453 President Pan-Hellenic
Council C351 President Union Literary Society C353 Cadet Captain, R. O. T. C. C353 Adju-
tant C45g Class Orator C451 Class Treasurer C253 Henry Clay Law Societyg Kentucky Law
Journal Staff C353 Class Football C153 Wiiinei' Kentucky Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest
C255 Varsity Debating Team CQJQ Law Debating Team C15.
Ed hails from the "Pennyrile" district, the place where the "night riders" live, and l-loptown should be
proud of her worthy son. Ed wanted to be a lawyer, and, being a persistent lad, he got what he went
after. Ed marched at the head of the procession through four years of college parade, and we have no
doubt that he will continue to lead his associates through the business world. Born an orator and blessed
with an over-amount of debating ability and a level head, Ed just couldn't help being elected class
president in his Senior year. l-le will long be remembered by his friends, and his departure from the
university will be a source of regret.
NANCY ELIZABETH DAVIDSON, AB ...............t Hartford
Glce Club, Y. W. C. A.3 Horace Mann, Treasurer C353 Pliilosophiang Romance Language
Club3 Rannesque Botany Clllbj History Clubg Student Reader in Romance Language
Department Ml' ' ul-ler voice is soft and low,
A pleasing thing in woman."
Elizabeth is a flower fitter by far to bloom in some quiet hamlet than in the hurly-burly of university life.
Here, where the rule oft life is the survival of the "most persistent," her quiet, gentle manner seems a
bit strange. Totally unmindful of self, Elizabeth has talten little part in the university. scramble after
honor, but has been content to do her work as it comes well. Her ability has received the deserved
reward of a plentiful sprinltling of A's.
M. ELIZABETH DAVIS, AB. . . Q ............. Warrclirrla. Fla.
Chi Omegag Staff and Crowng'G1ee Clubg Pre-Medical Society. Viet--l,'i'r-sirlt-rit 41213 Ser--
retary C453 Strollersg Y. VV. C. A., Romance Language Clubg Social Corninittt-C-.
Betty is one of Kentucky's belles. Few would associate dignity with a miss of five-feet two about. but
in no other terms is she adequately described. Betty has the bearing, the aristocratic grace peculiar
to Virginia, her. former home. Though loved .by more than- one of the :stronger sex," it is understood
that she is still loyal to the absent one, but if the saying is tru-e that absence makes the heart grow
fonder of someone else," we know a young man that had best beware.
JoHN HENRY DAVIS, A.B ...,................ Lexington
Kappa Alpha, Lamp and Crossg Pan-Hellenic Council C353 Y. M. C. A.: T'nttvr'snir l.i1r-r'nr'y
Societyg Wliite Mathematics Clubg Romance Language Clubg Blue ltirlgo liclvgzilv 43, :tug
Kentuckian Staffg Assistant Track Manager, Lexington High Club.
John must be very Qld, for the saying about a "crow-hopping fool" surely was tal-:en directly from his
dancing. After one-steps with a certain one of the fair sex, his favorite recreations are Greek,
Philosophy and Mathematics. He performs in all foulr with ease, -grace and speed. "Johnnie" has ai
glad look and a smile which, even though they go with his unvaried greeting, show that his heart is
as good as his head and softer.
LUCILLE MINERVA DEAN, AB. . C. . . 1 ..... . . . . . Nlarcellus
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 45, Cabinet Treasurer C455 Pliilosopliian Cl, 2, 3, -15, St'l'LQ't'IlIll-Ille,Xl'lHS
C453 Horace Mann Cl, 2, 3, 45, Secretary and Treasurer' C25, l'i-osirlenl C35' X'-:irsitv It-letter-
ball 12, 3, 43, C2lD'CHi11 C453 Student Government Council C355 StrollC-r-S- i-iq" 'CQs.,,.5'.,-li,,,,-
Y. W. C. A. Advisory Committee C45. ' ' U ' '
As Lucy says, The best man makes the girl's basketball team." "Now you see, l'm captain and l'm
going to put the best man in the place, thats all. That is Lucy, "outspoken all Ovg-1-"' with A world
of determination, an ocean of strength, and a head full of Y. W C A She has niwdo Iwo K-Q ,hu
is, in Easllietbalt As a student, she is not merely good, she is excellent. ln the summer she experts
o go ac to t e mountains and start a school and basketball team of her own
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CATHERINE ADELLE DENTON, BQS. in I-I. E ............ h. Robards
Kappa Deltag Philosopliian Literary Societyg Horace Mann Literary Societyg Agricul-
tural'Societyg Y. VV. C. A. E
Catherine entered last year as a Junior with an honor record from Logan College, and she demonstrated
her ability to hold her own in scholastic leadership at the university by pulling down an A in Chemistry
her hrst semester here. We can predict for her a brilliant career unless she is halted on the road to
fame by certain interruptions, of which we have heard vague rumors. y
JAMES ALEXANDER DIXON, AB. .............. Bowling Green
Alpha Tau Omegag Alpha Delta Sigmag Class Poetg Kernel Staffg Kenruclqian Staffg
Co-Author of Pageantg English Club, President 4433 Strollersg Press Associationg Ben-
nett Prize 433.
Jimmy is very modest and blushingly admits that he is the best-informed man on the campus, faculty not
excluded. I-le is afflicted with literary ambitions and has suffered one attack of upageantitisn already.
He has not yet decided whether he will devote his talents to law or literature, but he has issued a
warning to both Shakespeare and Blackstone to watch their step.
JACK MANNING Donn, B.S. in Agr. ...... . . . Lexington
Jack must be a Mormon-at least, the length of his neck would indicate as much, and it is long enough
to accommodate a number of uhangers-on." l-le even planned a trip to that far-famed Western state,
but was prevailed upon to stay with us. Jack has made us a good sailor, an earnest studentg and a
GEORGE DEWEY DOWNING, LLB. . 1. 1 ........... . Lexington
Footballg Trackg Keysg -Mystic Thirteeng Henry Clay Law Society.
Football players are born and not made, and "Dude" heads the list. when it comesito mussin' the oppo-
nents' line, "Dude" is always on the job, and this is not the only line he is proficient in. But 'we all
know about his daily strolls over the campusg also, that he is never unaccompanied. He has a smile that
is not halff bad, but-well, who wouldn't? I
EDWARD EVERETT ELSEY, B.S. in M. E. ............. Lexington
Alpha Tau Omegag Tau Beta Pig American Association of Mechanical Engineers: Ameri-
can Institute of Electrical Engineersg Merriman Engineering Society: Lexington High
School Clubg First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C. 133, Captain C473 Class Treasurer C433 Ken-
tuckian Staff 645. ,
The only "Es" that appear in Everett's grade book are the three that make up his initials. Nvhen it
comes to being right-downihandsome, he wins the hand-painted bathtub. When his photograph went on
display in the KENTUCKIAN room, the girls staged a mad scramble to reach it, and the place looked like
a Woolworth bargain sale for a few minutes. tEverett thinks that there is no place like Kentucky, but
he sorta likes "Virginia"
ETHEL CONSTANCE FLETcHER,A.B. . . . .
Chi Omegag English Clubg Romance Language Clubg Press Club.
Ethel likes the Class of '20 so well
was the only student allowed to go home for the Thanksgiving holidays, and it is rumored that to do
I the university-all of which goes to prove that persistence will be
are coliicerned. In affairs of the heart Ethel is the enigma of the
e , to a appearances, she remains heart-free.
. . . . . . . . . Ashland
that she has carried extra work in order to graduate with us. She
this she had to consult everyone in
rewarded, even if college professors
campus. Her admirers are many, y
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' Senior' Class
HOWARD CLARK F ORMAN, B.S. in C. E ....... . Williamstown
Tau Beta Kakeg Lamed Pe.
"Baldy,' is never happy unless he is making eyes at a transit or waving arm signals at a target. There
is nothing slow about him, for he is used to "Speedy" competition. l-lis favorite song is "Back to the
Shack Where the Black-Eyed-,H etc.
MORRIS FORMAN, B.S. in C. E. ........ ' ......... Louisville
Sigma Alpha Mug Track Team Merriman EngineeringiSocietyg Brooks, Engineering S0-
ciety C353 Assistant Basketball Manager C253 Louisville Clubg Instructor in Surveying.
Morris learned early in college life that the world did not revolve around Louisville, so, with a great
victory gained, he succeeded in making many friends in Lexington. An Eastern publishing company
gave him power to be their agent, and also he acts as shepherd to a guileless flock of Freshman devotees
to the transit and level. Morris deserves double credit for carrying the twofold burdens of studies and
EMERY L. FRAZIER, LL.B. ................. Lawrenceburg
Sigma Chig Alpha Delta Sigmag Lamp and Crossg Fish Clubg "K" Clubg Press Clubg
Ananian Club, Vice-President C153 Patterson Literary Societyg Wiiinei' Crum Medal C353
"Prohibition Club" C153 Democratic Club, President C453 Class President C155 Class
Representative C359 Class Baseball C153 Law College Baseball and Basketball C153 Var-
sity Track Team C15g Baseball Team C259 U. of K. Band, Lieutenant C25 and Major
C'17 and '205g Strollers, Casts "Charley's Aunt" C15, "Father and the Boys" C25, "Lion
and the Mouse" C35, "Call of the Blood" C25, t'Under Cover" C35, "The Climbers" C45,
Business Manager C25, President Strollers C453 Pep Generator C453 Assistant Business
Manager Kentuckian C453 Inter-Mural Athletic Manager C455 Class Orator C45g First
Lieutenant, U. S. A., '18g Theta Alpha Phi.
Frizzy, in spite of his nickname, is a pretty smooth chap and gets by in lots of tight places. A jaclc-of-
all-trades, he certainly stands "next" with the queens. Once a year he strolls down to the opera house
and "leads" the cast of the play to rounds of applause. "judge" Frazier was a lawyer, but he took
things in such an artful way that Dean Lafferty traded him to Dean Boyd for a second-hand postage
stamp in the second semester of his Senior year. Nevertheless, he has set a record in college achieve-
ments for the boys to shoot at for years to come.
ULYSSES VICTORIA GARRED, B.S. in M. E ......... ' ...... Louisa
Edison Joule Societyg Mountain Clubg Democratic Clubg Class Football IS. Atl: Ameri-
can Association of Mechanical Engineersg American Institute of Electrical Engineersg
Tau Beta Kakeg Merriman Engineering' Societyg Class Grumbler 143.
Why should we explain his nickname? Ir is "Useless" U. V. has two ambitionsg one of them is to
meet a beautiful young lady who owns either a Pierce-Arrow or a Winton Six, and the other IS to grow
JOSEPH LEE GAYLE, B.S. in Agr. .... ............. F alrnouth
Alpha Zetag Lamp and Crossg Agricultural Society, Vice-President CRM Assistant Busi-
ness Manager Rural Kentuckian 123, Business Manager 133g Y. M. C. Ag Lieutenant ol'
Infantry, U. S. A., '18-'19.
The girls say that Joe is as sweet as the sweet clover that has made his native county famous. Joe is
the model boy of the Ag. College. In spite of the fact that he spent a year in the army. His record in
scholarship and school activities -ranks with the highest.
RAYMOND I-IARLAN GILBERT, B.S. and Agr ...... I . . Covington
Winner of Lightweight Boxing Medal, 1914,
Ray helped to take care of' the girls in Unit '40, but returned in the fall lo graduate with the class once
two years below him. Ray is a good worlcer, an optimist by nature, and we predict for him a bright
future. If he IS ever lonesome it will be his fault. Ray has a collection of bulletins which he carries
as a matter of policy. I.
ANDERSON SMITH GILL, B.S. in Agr ................ Columbia
Alpha Zeta: Circulation Manager Rural Kentuckian C355 First Lieutenant, Cadet Band
C253 Second Lieutenant, U. S. Infantry, '18, Glee Clubg Y. M. C. A., Agricultural Society.
Accuracy was a synonym for "Fungi" when he used lo sling sacks of water in the old Third Division.
I-le made another division famous while in France, but lost his nickname in the shuffle. From his past
record, we feel sure that his future will be a "l-leller.,
EWART GORDONGODBERRY, B.S. in Agr. ............. Middleburg
A Alpha Zeta, Agricultural Society, Rresident C453 Fat Stock Judging Team C45.
Quiet and unassuming though he is, a finer fellow than E. G. would be hard to find. l-lis ability as a
stock judge was soon recognized, and while on the team at the international he acquitted himself with
honor, and we are confidently expecting him to become head of the Animal Husbandry Department
in one of our large universities. A
CHARLES W1LLiAM GoRDoN, 13.5. in M. E ............. Lexington
Edison-Joule Society, President C153 Tau Beta Pi, Priesident C45g Lamp and Crossg Ameri-
can Society of Mechanical Engineers, Treasurer C453 American Institute of Electrical
eEngineersg American Expeditionary Forces, '18,
Charley is the consulating engineer of the class. l"le utilizes exactly twenty-three hours and sixty min-
utes of each dayis time, or else he would never .be able to star in all his class room work, design sky-
scrapers downtown, and then meet her in front ofl the Ag. Building every day at noon. If Charley
does not make good, more than one prophet will have to take in his sign and seek a new calling.
THOMAS L. GORMAN, BS. in EMM ....... s V .......... Lexington
. . , I. Q I- . 1 ,- f .' ' g 'Y it 'y
Sigma Nug Tau Beta halieg Marconi Engineering Society, lXiGI'll.l'Ytd.11 Engineering hocietr,
Treasurer C333 Norwood Mining Society Cadet Bandg Republican Llubgg Class Sasebalil and
Basketlmllp Class Gitlorian flljj Pan-Hellenic Council Mtg Royal Order OL Fish, Eminent
Tom has changed his politics this year and Patt lflail has lfiacl the rare Pleasure' of his company
often of late. l-lis favorite song is 'GD'aclcly :ar Mitre." ln the laboratories, lie is lcncwii as the sill:-
shirtn mechanic. Any Senior will tell you that Tom is a genuine good fellow.
HENRY ENRIGI-IT GRE1-IAN, AB ............... . Lexington
Kappa Alpliag History Clulig Lexington Clubg Kentucliian Staff.
Henry tried to leave us after he finished his worl-: the hrst semester, but he founcl it a very clinicult
matter to get away from his friencls. l-le has hosts of them, in fact he usecl to have az: entire company'
of them before he quit acting as first sergeant of Captain Royolenss army. Wife have lost a good man
in losing Grehan.
THOMAS DILLARD GRUBBS, LLB ................ Mt. Sterling
Phi Delta Thetag Mystic Thirteen: Phi Alpha, Deltag Six-One Club: Economies Club:
Democratic Clubg Varsity Baseball: Class Basketljallg Second Soliolarsliip' Prim- .lunior
Lawg Kernel Board of Controlg First Lieutenant. U. S. A.
Tom, 'tall, straight and hanclsome, put lVlt. Sterling on the map. l-le introcluceel himself lo the stticlenls
by twlrllng a baseball on the varsity team, and followed this introduction bv vamping the laclies on the
clance lioorg but even that was tame for Tom. lfle then joinecl the army anal fought the Germans
until they hollerecl enough. Since returning to the University. he has been fighting note-books. Tonfs
genial disposition has made for him life-long friencls who will regret his gracluation in june. .
' i "' ' ' " ' " .. .-- -. - g . ' ... ..-. s... - ...M--I . ' . .- ,...-...f W ,
. r . , X , ..,, .M
jOHN THOMPSON GUTHRIE, B.S. in C. E. .3 ........... Mt. Sterling
Sigma Chig Lamp and Crossg Tau Beta Pig Pan-Hellenic Council C333 Class Football Q23g
Class Baseball C2, 333 Marconi Engineering Societyg Brooks Engineering Societyg Ameri-
can Association of Engineersg Masonic Clubg Student Instructor in Surveying.
J. T. is one of the very few engineers who ever attained perfection in campustry and still lcept the fair
sex from downing him in his studies. Plhe stars are all set for him to live long and prosperously, pro-
vided he can break himself of a very bad habit of making long-distance telephone calls. "Guth" is one
of the most popular boys in school.
WHAYNE WILSON HAFFLER, 13.5. in C. E ........... . LaGrange
Cheer Leader 62, 3, 433 Brooks Engineering Society 12, 435 Strollers.
Whayne is well known to all of us as the dean of U. K. yell leaders. We will always remember him
in his blue sweater, megaphone in one 'hand and action in both, showing the crowd how to do Su-Ky
by the numbers. Maybe the country is dry, but we have a faint suspicion that Whayne will fincl a
little mountain Dew when he visits Cattlettsburg.
HARLAN RUSSELL HALBERT, B.S. in Agr. ............. Vanceburg
Alpha Zetag Agricultural Society.
Russell clidn't get hurt in the war, but he has spent most of the last two years at the hospital, which
happens to be across the street from his domicile. For a long time he was on night duty only, but it is
understood that he no longer heecls the eight-hour-a-day law. Russell is the last arc of the Mystic
Circle. This boy has a reputation with the faculty which we are glad to recommend.
HERBERT PRATER l'lALEY, LL.B ................ . Grayson
Baseball, Law Teamg Class Intercollegiate Debate t-img lit-nry t'l:i5' S 1-1- i--ty. .Ut--111-'5
General Q4Dg Union Literary Society.
"Shakespeare" is what his friends call him. We don't know what his dad called hint- -'tvt-.would hate
lo guess. Nevertheless, we know that Grayson, Kentucky, is not responsible for him. lor if nl had lvccn.
it would never have turned him loose on the world with an umbrella that folds into at walking cane.
"Shake" is another one of those notebook fiends, and he can go through a law book quicker n the ln-st
of Judges Flock.
LUCILE LEE .I-IARBOLD, AB ............... . Lt-xinglon
Y. VV. C. A.g Philosophiztng In-xingtnn High Vlnli.
Lucile is a type somewhat rare at the University-a real student. I-lcr work conn-s lirst, play aft:-xwantl.
and ul don't known is an unknown expression in her vocabulary. Nvhnt she is going lu tlo in tht- lutuu-
is still uncletermlnecl, but we know that her efficiency and steacllastncss cannot tail In luring stncrcss.
ED E. I-IARDIN, LLB ................. . . St-tn-t-Q
Delta Chig Tau Kappa Alpha: 1-Iunry tftny Sm-it-ty: l'nion t.itt-I-any Snwi- tx.
Judge, when forced, will tell you that he is from Sehree. The nnmc is SX'Il0nYllIUllS with svn l-it-rn-,
hence the judge is as full of salty conversation and convincing argument asia dog is ul' lla-ns. ltr- has
friends by the score, but he has withstood the attacks ol thc vampires all lout yt-ans. l".rl has piolmlilv
promised some little Sebree girl that he would remain lruc, and bclicvc us, lfitltlic has kt-pt lns wmtl.
A Q - bw N Y VY Nm, i UW'-W Yvrrb in-W :-V44-X-gvvy v. Mtg ! ,T..s.-. l-.A-,,-M Q ,, .U .. .. .. V l r A
' ' " r .... ,., ,, . . ., ...,..-...,....,, , ,..,,,.....,wv, --. f-ng.. V f--1-'fc'-"""" .
Senior Class r
CLARENCE MILTON I-IARGRAVES, 13.5. in M. E .......... Middlesboro
Tau Beta Kakeg American Association Mechanical Engineersg American Institute of Elec-
trical Engineersg Marconi Engineer Societyg Merriman Engineering Society.
Clarence is the "boy with the million-dollar blush." l-le says that the hills back home are so steep that
he used to look up the chimney to see the cows coming home. Clarence is going to make great strides
in his profession, and we are not referring to his seven-feet-six, either.
J. PAUL HEAD, A.B. ............. . . . Nlaysville
Alpha Chi Sigmag Maysville Club.
Paul is another Maysville wonder and almost as eccentric as the gentleman who reads signatures,
but he represents a different brand of eccentricity. He is efficient not only as a hypnotist, but ranks
high as a chemist. A
HERBERT EUGENE I-licks, LLB ............. Madisonville, Tenn.
Glee Clubg Bandg Democratic Clubg Henry Clay Literary Societyg Mandolin and Guitar
Clubg Senior Football.
I-I. E., like his brother, is one of the fellows. A good scout beyond questiong he was never known
to tell a prof that he didn't know. Among ludge's good lawyers, I-I. E.. is one of the best. Then he
can sing. I-le is past master of the ditty "Thats where my money goes." I-le puts so much pathos
in it when he sings that we often wonder ourselves just what becomes of it.
SUE. KERMIT HICKS, LLB ................ hlacslisonvillc. All-nn.
Glee Club, Patterson Literary Societyg Henry Clay Socit-lyg S--ni--it l"----tl-:ill :iw-2 li--or -1
Don't tell us that you have never heardf of the Hicks Brothers. No, they do not nmlu- t-on-.-lr tl:-rg-s like
ourl friends, the Smith Brothersg they concoct note-books'l'or bluclgclmllcrty, and lime- lit-fix l.::t-.l.m:.:
the profs cold with them for four years. S. K. is the senior of the hrm, and lu- lm .t Fun-1 L .-.-l.1r
back home. We expect a future for him when he already has it.
I-IARRY I-IOUNCHELL, B.S. in Agr .................. Om.l.t
In the olden days Harry was a musician, but luckily it hecamc a lost nrt with him whxlc hr um .may
Hghting the battles of his Uncle. l-le now considers the modern dance to he the must mi--y.ll-lr pn-tiuir
and spends hours learning the latest steps. If it had not been for the Clic-rnislry Dq-.utmt-nl llmii
would not look so time-worn. But he always succeeds sooner or later and wc trust that luis -u-.rs-rs
J. WooDFoRD HOWARD, LLB ............ . . . . Wlmt- tml
Keys: Sigma Alpha Epsilong Mystic: 'l'hirtr-t-ng l'Iii .llplm li--lin: I-W.-fi,,,,.,,, .,,.,i .-
jack wanted to be a moonshiner, but his father thought otherwise, and sent him tlt-wn to in-. l.-i l'r'llr'l
or for worse.. The way he -has migrated into the art of cducationff youll ln- maillist-tl. .X man .tm.-n--
men and a lion with the ladies. To know lack is to like him, while to lmw- ll.-t-n Im IXt,.I,ly .lt,,.,,., ql,,-
world war was an esteemed privilege. I-le is a splendid athlete, an t-ourngt-img mltli.-,Q l,.- ,. all tt.t..I
FRANCES KIMBROUGH, AB ................... . Cynthiana
Kappa Kappa Gammag Staff and Crowng Student Government, Secretary C413 Y. XV. C. A4
Blue Ridge Delegate C315 Math Clubg Romance Language Club, Qlee Clubg Poster Club.
Frances, it seems is the only girl at Kentucky with a mathematical mind. tilt you do not believe us, turn
to the Math Club picture and behold. Surely the presence in such anassemblage implies in itself
brilliance. Frances did not enter lientuclq until her unior ear, but in that short time her abilit as
1 v by y Q o s y
a student and a leader of student activities became so marked that though she was ineligible for the
Staff and Crown last ear on account of short residence, she was led ed in her Senior ear, an
l Y P s Y
occurrence almost without precedent.
NEAL WILLIAM KNIGHT, B.S. in CE. I .............. Louisville
Sigma Nug Strollersg Track Team fl, 2, 333 Captain C455 Athletic Committeeg Merriman
Engineering Society, President C395 Brooks Engineering Society, President C455 Lamp
Neal makes a dashing looking Louis-villian in his hand-me-down derby. I-Ie used to be one of the
most reliable customers at Patt l-lall, years ago, but now he never ventures out on the street until long
after the curfew bell has rung. Neal is the first engineer, civil or otherwise, who ever made 99.5 in a
JUNIUS LEWIS, PLS. in Agr .................... Owensboro
A glance at ,lune's top piece would indicate that he was either a Freshman or a professor. I-le is not
either, although he did teach Agriculture in the Mount Sterling High School the last half of his Senior
year. june is as constant in his work as is the heat of the month which is named after him.
CHARLES ALVIN LISANEY, LL.B ................ . Princeton
Alpha Sigma Phi: Union Literary Society: Henry Clay: Glue Vluli.
"Lizzy" is another human of the song-bird variety: he can also wear nose glasses with the grace of :in
English peer. H-is one serious fault is that he is more than fond of the ladies--he loves them. Spare
moments he devotes to Judges curriculum. C. Afs only knock on the law college is that it must lic
reached by climbing three Hights of stairs.
CHARLES ROSE MCCLURE, BS. in lVl.E ............ Lawrenceburg
Tau Beta Pig Edison .Toule Engineering Society: Amerie-:in .-Xssoeintiou til' Al ---' lizinivqtl
Engineers: American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Pziltt-i'son I.it-'iuiry Sm-i-ery.
"Mac" is one of the sincerest workers of them all. He and Watei'hll have earned the title of the
"Gold Dust Twins," because they are always together and always working. Mac has onlv one enemy
in the world and that is a creek near Lawrenceburg: it is the first problem he has failed to fathom.
'We won't say who lives on the far side of this creek.
MARGARET ELIZABETH MCCLURE, AB .............. Lexington
Phi Sigma: English Club: Y. WV. C. A.: Kernel Stnllf Citi: l1IxeIi'1ii--'t- Vmlitui' Hi- x-- 1-1-11-
Editor Kcntuckian: Editor Press Bulletin.
1 5 A - . Sami . 1
"The girl with the smile that never comes off," as one of the Engineers describes her, is the life ol the
Kentuckian oflice. When copy fails to come in, or the printers go on a strike, hlnrgaret, serene and
sedate, with her constant gladsome smile keeps the staff in a good
hgirgaret is known on the campus for her genial disposition, her good grades and her journalistic
a I ity.
l1Um0l' and lil? XVUl'k progressing.
V W 'vw Y W-W 'gm-V-,TA-YTWP A Fw..- .- .-.ff- V - gi gf -'-g - 'u f' -' ., 1- ' 1 , . v . ' 4
1, -i LVN, V, ,,,,,, ..:.f-.- .'- - ----I. - --f- ' - ' I U I , . . 45+ I
4 - - v ,--w s-V.-.-.wx " . A
JOI-IN NICKENZIE, LLB ................... La Grange
Alpha Tau Omegag Law Debating Teamg Union Literary Societyg Henry Clayg Democratic
Clubg Royal Order of Fish.
Nlack is one of the charter members of the Fish Club and he certainly lives up to the requirements
of the club. His specialty is "Herring" John is another of the soldier boys who came back to the
old stamping ground at the cessation of hostilities. I-le is a quiet lad, but the best-natured ever, and he
will be missed by scores of friends when he leaves in June.
ELIZABETH MARSHALL, AB .... ......... . . . Lexington
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Strollersg Y. VV. C. A.g English Clubg Philosophian, Treasurer C353
Glee Club, Treasurer C393 Press Club, Romance Language Clubg Cast "The Two Virtues"g
Kernel Staff 635.
Elizabeth, after having tried desperately for her first two years in college to hide her light under a
basket, has been at last forced to come out into the open and display the fact that she can boast of
nearly as many different accomplishments as Frizzy. Her Kernel copy, for this versatile young woman is
also a journalist, is the joy of Louise, the despair of her fellow! reporters who are doomed to weekly
see their stories going to print with all their pet expressions blue penciled, while Elizabeth! passes the
censor with never a scratch.
WILLIAM FRANCIS MARSHALL, JR., B.S. in C.E .......... GI-eendale
, Brooks Engineering Societyg Merriman Engineering Societyg Tau Beta Kake.
Vvilliam looks timid and bashful, but "still water is often 'way over your head." I-le entertains his
friends every now and then by staging a little dance, but always gets back in time to study the next
day's lessons and keep up his reputation of being a diligent student.
WILLIAM BRYAN MARTIN, LLB ......... . . . South Carrollton
Assistant Manager Varsity Basehztll 'l't-nm 1:11.
Qvhen We speak of Bill it is with reverence-he forgot his bachelor friends and got married. XY:-
once knew Bill personallytand in those days he could drink as much suds as the host ul usg lsul now
he is blissfully sailing the seas of matrimony. l-le has two purposes in lift-, his degree, and to
provide for other things. My, how times have changed.
GRACE MAXWELL, BS. in I-I'.E .................. lhomson
Y. W. C. A.g Home Ee.-Ag. Soeietyg Horace lvlann Ililt-ratry Sovit-ty: I'--sl-Ar Vlul-1 Item--
Eeonomies Honorary Fraternity.
Grace is a new recruit to the Class of '20. ln her junior year she changed her course :incl t-ull.-gf
from Arts at T. C. to Home Economics at U. of K. She is quiet, industrious and cllicicnl, qi xqtlurrl
addition to the Senior ranks. After graduation she intends to become ai cafeteria inanatgri or at
teacherg in either case we are sure of her success. Grace is known lor hor :ihility to sew :intl to
design pretty costumes, a talent which in this day of rising H. C. L. is far from nvgligihlc.
Louisa CAROLYN IVIAYER, B.S. in I-I.E. . . . . . . . . . ..... lnttisvilltr
Basketball Squad C253 Philosophizrn, 'l'l'4'2lSlll't'l' till: twist, "You N--rt-r l'gixr 'l'.'li," tg:-V
Advertising Manager, "Thr: 'lfwo Virtues" till: llornt- IC:-,-Ag, S...-i.-ty: t'..,,..,.,.,,,l,,,,1
Secretary C435 Student Government Council 12:13 Wnr Wm-lt t'..m,.-ill H,,,:,..,. M:,,,,,I lfum
Minute Speaker 4333 Louisville Clulig Home lilvmimiiii-N llonornry l-'r:il.4rnil5, s..t.t,,,t,
Louise is one of the best-known members of our class. We shall always rcrnr-inht-r hm ns spltsntlitl
executive, fair-minded, loyal, and dead game all the way through.
I I I I .l M..- .-.M .....,,..-w .- ..,--.-1-.-.-savvy-al.-Q.,-1... . .. . , . -f - e-- , g
DOROTHY MIDDELTON, HS. in Home Ee ..... . . . .... Lexington
- Kappa Kappa Gammag Lexington ,Higli Club, Secretary t27g Home Ee. Club, Treasurer
t37g Glee Club: Secretary Senior Class.
This little lady has the distinction of being the first girl in the University to be in the "Popularity
Contest" all four years. All who know her like her, but those who know her well love her, because
she is the dearest, squarest, truest, most sincere friend in the world.
VIRGINIA I-IELM MILNER, AB ................. . Union Star
Alpha Xi Deltag Stai and Crowng Student Government. Vice-President C1173 Y. W. C. A.:
Philosophian, President C375 Cast, "You Never Can Tell"3 Cast, "The Two Virtues"g
Horace Mann Literary Societyg Pre-Medical Society, Secretary C372 President C475 Pan-
Hellenic Council, Treasurer C373 Kernel Staif t2, 375 Glee Clubg History Cllubg Delegate
to Student Volunteer Convention.
johns Hopkins will receive a member of the Staff and Crown from Union Starr. It sounds quite
heavenly, but if you listen to her talk for a while you will know you are far from there. As a
PI'e-Medical student, she has been fine, but love for a certain Studebaker and its occupant has pro-
hibited her from doing her best. In later years, may she never forget and give her patients carbolic
acid, strychnine or rattersiliphus for some slight ailment. If she does they will be heavenly.
JOSEPH STUART MISRACH, BS. in lVl.E.. .......... Cincinnati, Ohio
Omit-rori Alpha Tau: Varsity Baseballg Class Footballg American Association oi' Mechanical
Engineers: Aint-rican institute of Electrical Engineorsg Wfestiiigliouse Engiiieering Society!
Merriman Engiiieering Socictyg Marconi Engirieering' Societyg Tau Beta Kakej Ru-
Joe's favorite gem is the baseball diamond. His ability as a base runner helped him to score a home-
run in the fast track meet that began near Lincoln School last year. Joe lives in the nQueen City"
and one of them thinks so much of him that she writes out all his work on the typewriter for him.
We envy your luck, joe.
LEWIS VVILLIAM MoRc.AN, 13.5. in NLE ............. Soddy, Tenn.
Pi Kappa Alphag Tau Beta Kakeg Lamed Peg American institute ot' Mining I-Iriuirn-.-rs:
Kentucky Mining Societyg Norwood Mining Society, President I-ll: Mart-our I-Iiruiin-at-rillst
Soeietyg Merriman Engineering' Societyg Republican Ciubg Class ,lltist-lmli t-tb.
Bill is the salty mariner from Tennessee. He admits that he was more than happy to lay aside his
gold stripes and be civilized again. With his training before the mast and his work at U. of lx., Bi-ll
ought to sail right into any engineering problem he may meet and not worry about miner dilli-
NEVILLE MOORE, LL.B ................... . . IX4:n-ion
Henry Ciayg Patterson Literary Soc-ietyg Law .iournul Stnlt.
Though the younger brother of the slraightest water-thrower that ever lived in the "third division."
Neville is throwing other things-answers to Prof. Summer's hot qucstionsg and the lnculty has
permitted him to stay in school for being such a good shot. lVloore's gentleman friends arc nuincrous.
but unlike the above-mentioned brother, he never graces Patt. Hall with his presence.
sl. C. MORRIS, HS. in CE ................. Marshall. 'lxcxas
' Tau Beta Pig Brooks .EIU-1'lll0Cl'lllQ' Sm-it-ty, Vit-t--l'i't-sith-lit.
sl. C. is one of the most civil engineers-that we lcnow. l-le says that prohibition was nothing in his
young life but that he will feel mighty clespondent if they ever outlaw buttcrinillz. llis "rep" nt 5,
mathematical wonder stood him'in good stead in his recent capacity as census vfnnncralor. Xie it-til
that he belongs to us even if his folks do live in Texas.
I i I ' Y ' Y ' ' -V V - mf . wr-,fn--1.-H+-rx, '
EGER VAUGHN MURPHREE, 13.5. in Ind. Chem ........... Louisville
Sigma Nug Alpha Chi Sigmag Varsity Football fl, 2, 3, 43: Captain-Elect 1920 Footi
ball Team. '
"lVlurf" .should belongito the Fish lClub, because he is such Va shark in Chemistry. Nobody ever saw
him studying, yet his record shows almost all A's. Only a genius could do this. On the gridiron
Murf takes 'em all sizes, from Josh Cody on down-and he handles them allg but the fair damsels he
prefers small. "They fit the arm better," he says. This holder of four football K's has done wonders
for U. of K. athletics.
lqENNETI-I RHEA NISBET, B.S. in NLE ............... Earlington
Pi Kappa Alpliag "Keys"g Tau Beta Kakeg Edison-Joule Engineering Societyg American
Association of Mechanical Engineersg American Institute of Electrical Engineers.
"Lady Nisbetn is our most distinguished data man. l-le has a handwriting that would make Mr. Wilber
Smith green with envy fthat is, when he is not taking datab. We would tell you more about him if
we could, but he has acquired the fine art of silence and that is all we know.
ZERELDA NOLAND, AB ................ . . . Richmond
Alpha Xi Deltag Philosophian Literary Socictyg English Clubg Romance Language Clubp
Y. XV. C. A.
She's the worst tease that Patt l-lall has yet produceclg but Rell always hits the bull's eye and her
remarks are nothing if not clever. "Clever" is just what describes her, but never imagine we mean
with the needle or the rolling pin-she would scorn such practical things. It is with the quill that
she exhibits her marked brilliance. We are all scared of Rell, but we love her just the same.
RUSSELL SMITH PARK, 13.5. in NLE ................ Richmond
Phi Delta Thetag Tau Beta Pig Lamp and Crossg Amt-ric-an Sot-it-ty ot' Alt---liztnit-nl liz.-.
neersg American Institute of Electrical Engineers: Westinglionst- l-Ingintet-rinrg s.. .
' Cadet Battalion, First Lieut. C273 Captain C351 Football Mamzigt-r lit: Stull--nt nt
Committee, Chairman C453 Pan-Hellenic Council.
"General" is a worthy representative of the illustrious family of Park. He is so unassuming you
would never suspect that he could take a fall out of a complicated steam "lab" or innnngge gt lttotlutll
team. Smith's favorite song is "Columbia, the Gem of the Ocean." XVc hope she gr-is through gutttgi
to school up in New York, because he hasn't looked happy once since she It-lt. XXX- new-r mention
names, but if we were poetical and happened to take a fancy-
JAMES CEDWARD PARKER, JR., B.S. in Agr ....... . . . . ltlnyswille
Kappa Alphag Lamp and Crossg Alpha Delta Sigina: Vlztss l'r--si-l--nt ting tn:-lui.-1
Manager Kentuckian C4lg Y. M. C. A. Cabinet: llaslct-llmll Alnnztiq--r 11:15 .xrfil--nl:n:.tl
Societyg Blue Ridge Delegate C333 Maysville Cflnbg l'an-llt-ll--nie tmtnn-il.
I'lere's a man with a record. Twice he has been thc recipient of important positions in tht- hist--iv
of the Class of '20, and the same number of times he has discharged his duties in .t nit-st twtlitqtlilir
manner. Ed went to the farm 'in March to help combat the high cost ol livinit. Ilis -.tn-vu in
overalls is assured, and some day he may take unto himself---ctcf but wt- wontlt-1? XYR- tin ttn--xt that
she will be exceedingly fortunate.
MARTHA l'lUTCI-IISON POLLITT, AB. . . ........ . . Xhnrt-lnntp
Y. W. C. A.: Cabinet Clllg Blue ltitlgxqe ,lit-lt-gattv till: l'lilln,4..1illi:tng Il.-i.t .-.- xi, ,,,. .3 ,,
Clubg Student Governnit-nt Count-il.
Martha. has been preceded by two other brilliant sisters. Yes, Caesar, Cxraxsstis, :intl ll--tiitivx llletl-' ill.-
ftrst triumvirate. Martha completes a tri--probably less iinporlnnt liistt-lit.tllx', lint i,.i ,,,, ,,, ,tix
Aesthetic dancing, Y. W. C. A., and Vanccburg nie her vlmi'zit-tt-i'1slit '. t--pt-trtllx tht- tt 'nn' Milli 'V
scholarship has been fairly consistent with thc family record. Shi- was "lit-l. iiiliiu il, IA, I C, ,,'. l',,., ,M
and when she finishes school she expects to teach in Cuhn or lllllltltlttl. .Xinlt tl.tt .mint 'A il V
Nick THOMAS PUCKETT, B.S. in M.E ................ I-Iatton
Westinghouse Engineering Society, Treasurerg Merriman Engineering Society, American
Association of Mechanical Engineersg American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Treas-
urerg Tau Beta Kakeg Assistant Baseball Manager C393 Cadet Captain, R. O. T. C.
Nick came back after Christmas whistling "Oh, What a Pal Was Mary." I-lere's how it happened:
He just showed her how foolish it was to be called a coward, so she changed her name to Puckett.
Nick says they assign more work in this course than one 'person can do anyhow.
GOEBEL PORTER, B.S. in Agr .................... Dixon
Tau Kappa 'Alphag Varsity Debating Teamg Fat Stock Judging Tearng Agricultural
' Society, Union Literary Societyg Class Orator 443.
Here's our agricultural statesman, student, orator, stock judge, friend of all and to all. We are not
sure yet whether he will enter politics or Animal Husbandry, but we are certain that he will make
an enviable record in either. Although a follower of Terpsichore, his steps have never yet inclined
toward Patt Hall.
EDWARD ALEXANDER PURYEAR, LLB. u ............. Paducah
Henry Clayg Paducah Clubg Kentucky Law'J0urnal, Editor-in-Chief.
Ed should have been in the University in Ye Olden Days, for he truly is made out of the right sort of
stuff, that kind of pep was plentiful then and the boys made history. Nevertheless, he has been a live
member in student activities and was a member of that party-of four who sacrificed themselves to uphold
the honor of the Senior Court.
FAN DONNELL RATLIFFE, AB ................. Shar-psburg
Kappa Kappa Gammag Y. W. C. A.g Philosophiang History Clubg Pan-Hellenic Count-il
42, 3, 453 Press Club. I .
Fan came to the University with a very promising future and she has succeeded remarkably well--E-it is
settled now. Few can claim such success. Indeed there are but few who deserve the success which F-an
has attained. If she spends her life as she has spent these four years-and we think she will--her life
will be a happy and profitable one.
IRENE ROBERTSON, AB ............. . . . . Augusta
Y. W. C. A.: English Club.
Though Irene has been at the University but a short time, entering in her Senior year. she has already
made a warm place for herself in the hearts of her classmates. She is quiet, serene, sedate, a student
above reproach. Her winning personality has made her many friends at the University who will
miss her greatly.
LORA LEE ROBERTSON, B.S .................... Paducah
Y. C. A.g'B1ue Ridge Delegate: Philosophiang Horace Munn: Raitlnosquo llotaiiiy Vluli,
SeC16fa1'Y C333 Presldelit 145: Glee Club: Poster Club: Pmluenli Vlulig Mit-4-It-ey t'luli,
liora gsee not Only intends to enter the teaching profession herself, but she is so enamored with the ide-ri
l at SE dfilly Urges Others to do likewise. How far her enthusiasm is due to the fact that she represents
QVEHC lirs dagency we will not venture to state. Botany is her hobby: the Ralinesque her avocation.
at i C Spartment will do next year without her, we wonder.
D. -CARL Ross, LLB ..................... . Sacramento
Henry Clay Law Society: Patterson, Critic C453 Democratic Club, Class Baseball C353
West Kentucky State Normal School Club.
Ross has been mistaken for a barkeeper, but don't judge a book by its cover. I-le is one of the hottest
lawyers in the Law College. Light of hair, blue of eyes, big in stature-Oh, ladies, be careful and
don't get killed in the ru-sh. I-le has often said he wished he lived in the land where- they beat
women. But that is all punkg we know for a fact that "Heavy" has a "cookie" back home.
J. LOVELL RUSH, B.S .................... . Shepherdsville
V Pre-Medical Societyg Secretary and Treasurer, Horace Mann, Psychology Clubg Patterson
While "Lovely" is not a shark, four years in college and one with Unit 40 have given him such prepara-
tion that we believe the medical world will some day pay tribute to him. We are exceedingly glad
that he came back to be numbered in the ranks of '20.
EDNA WITHERS SMITH, AB ................. . Corbin
English Club: Philosopliian Literary Society: Y. W. C. A. A
Some of us came to college to have a good time, others to be in style, but Edna came for the classical
purpose of getting an education. To this end she has applied herself diligently day and night. Not
even Professor Dantzler's assignment of John Price's themes were ever too long or too hard to be
carefully prepared. She is one of the few girls who still believes that "they are called to teach," and
she expects soon to enter her chosen profession.
g ,, ,A.-,ffl Y,-r zz..-. -
LOUISE SMISER, B.S. in I-LE .............. . . . Cyllthlalta
Philosophian Literary Society? Horace Mann! H0910 EC--A252 51'1'l"13'-
"A Hg for worry and a fig for care."
This is Louise's motto. The cake may burn, the custard scorch, but still she smiles. For .she has ff
happy, care-free personality on which the worries of college lite sit lrghtly. Her motto IS smile.
Truly an appropriate one for a Home Ec. Nevertheless, Louise IS an earnest student and reflects
much credit on her department.
NANCX BOWMAN SMOCK A B Hanodsbllfg
kappa Delta Strollers Dnglrsh Club P llOSODlll1ll lIt1I HX nn
Nancy has decided to go to Honolulu for there she has heard that the Inhabitants spend much of their
time In sleeping There IS but one drawback to this plan however It IS so far from New H orl. that
It will take the mall an awful long time to reach her Nancy lS the airstocrat of lxentucln XX hat she
lacks In stature she malces up In airs and no one would think of the 'rdjectrxe little when he sees
Lxlplm Delta SI ma Kentuckran Feature Ldrtoi C' frutlmr p l N
Press Association Democratlc Club Y M C A
B111 has a large collection of old shoes and defunct beer bottles that people who haw heard him
perform on the fiddle threw at him Billys first year on the campus w 'Is a hlwze of glon hut the
advancmg years robbed him of his brilliance until as a Senior he took to reading signatures ll:-Ie
hlS Work IS as startlingly excellent as ever and those who really know him are conhdent that his
brilliant and eccentric personality will Wln him success Sgmgwhele
, C 3 , 3 4 ' 3 h' K fi 'A' , .1 ... Sl .' .15 l I
WILLIAM CARLYLE SOWARD, AB ................. Nlaysville
- g- C - I . .ig . 3 " , ' 7 ' 'Q ,0-I '. 1'u "I-:Int titlg -luglislr Ululvg Q
- - C . J . . . . I . '
MARION BROOKE SPRAGUE, B.S ............ . .- Lexington
Pre-Medical Societyg Philosophiang Y. W. C. A,
Marian has ambition. All her life she has wanted to enter the medical profession as a doctor or nurse.
Now we learn that her ambition will soon be realized, as she will enter Johns Hopkins in the fall. We
wish her success. Marion was not Originally a member of the Class of '20, but during the war she left
to enter the Red Cross. After the armistice was signed she returned to school and we were glad to
welcome her into our ranks.
ALBERT CORNELIUS STEPHENS, B.S. in C.E ........ I . . . Burlington
Tau Beta Kakeg Marconi Engineering Society: Merriman Engineering Societyg Brooks
Engineering Society, Secretary-Treasurerg Union Literary Society.
"Steve" is the man of m ster . I-Ie dresses u ever evenin , but no one has ever seen him on the
I y I y I p y g u u I U
streets after seven-thirty. His hobby is Boone County and he knows its history from the paleolithic
age up to three weeks ago. "Steve" is used to the city now and says he will never go back to the farm
again unless they pay him to make a survey there.
LEO ELLIS STEINHAUSER, B.S. in Agr .............. De Mossville
Alpha Zetag Lamp and Crossg Agricultural Society: President C339 Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
12, 3, 433 Fat Stock Judging Team C33.
Leo didn't care to get married, so when he finished his work in February he tripped off on a "bachelors
honeymoon," and reports of his experiences in California are not only interesting bu-t surprising. Stein
has been a typical Senior. His dexterity with a cane was surpassed only by his efficiency in the
classroom, where he stood at the top. If the cowboys chase him out of the West we would be more than
glad to welcome him back to Kentucky.
NEAL GRACE SULLIVAN, LLB ............... . . Elkton
Henry Clayg Glee Club: President, '1S5 Univorsitl' QU111'lCf-
nsully.. must have had 3 Canary bird for a play toy when he was a.kicl,Hfor he has somehow acquired
an ambition to sing. His rich, melodiousyvoice liowing from the attic of Vllhrte 'Hall has caused
many a feminine heart to thrill with rapture, while her escort .longed to heave a brick. lNcal has a
campusful of friends and adds more to his list every ti.me he sings.
JESSE. W. TAPP, BS. in Agr. . . . . ............ . . Corydon
Alpha Tau Omega: Alpha Zetag Alpha Delta Sigma: Lamp and Cross: t'l:1ss 'l'r--asm-.-r 1121:
Agricultural Society, Vice-President 1353 Y. M. C. A., President 1'-153 Blur- lti-lac ln-1--gale
C2, 353 Editor-in-Cliief, 1920 Kentuckiang Rural Kentucltian, Associutt- ,litlitor tl, 121:
Student Volunteer Convention, Delegate to Des Moines 145.
jesse is a pretty good boy, even if some naughty Seniors did accuse him of making a thousand dollars
out of this miserable publication. He has had a good many successes in his school life. but wc hope
, ' ' .I ' Q, I I 5 f Q
that they wont make him dlzzy. When he dies, he wont be an angelg he ll be a X . M. Q. .-X.
HENRY CLAY THOMPSON, JR., BS. in NLE. ........... Ft. 'lihomas
Tau Beta Kakeg Marconi Engineering Societyg lvlierriman liiigiin-or-ting' Hot-it-ly1 ,Xni--ri--:in
Association Mechanical Engineersg American Institute 1ElGt,'ll'it'1ll lflngiin-r-rs: Vlziss l-'.-.-t-
ball C355 R. O. T. C.g Republican Club.
"Red".is known in engineering circles as the uliluman Copyright." He may go into marine cnginf-Ning
after his four years of intensive training on a ' steamboat." "Red" has been
of experiments to determine the coefficient of impact of soft fand oftenj
cranlum. He is a favorite with the boys, and "that ain't all,"-but we mustn't tell hm- name.
conducting n classic sc-tics
felt Cl'ElSOl'S OD the lllllllan
DAVID THORNTON, AB ..................... Versailles
Kappa Alphag Track Team C453 Senior Football Team 1453 Transylvania Football Team
fl, 2, 355 Captain 635. '
Wise people change their minds, so Dave decided to come over and get his degree with the Class of '20.
l-le brought with him a good record for the three years spent at T. U. l-lis work on the Senior football
team and on the Varsity track team was very commendable.
CATHERINE OLIVIA TUCKER, AB ............... '. . Lexington
Chi Omega: Pan-Hellenic f3, 451 Editor University Bulletin C359 English Club C2, 3, 455
Romance Language Club C3, 455 Press Club 145.
Catherine has held a high place in the University life since she entered four years ago. Not only that,
but she holds a high place in the heart of an alumnus, and, though we do not know which one she
prefers, we do know that she was the second highest Senior girl in the popularity contest last fall.
We predict for her a very happy career.
FRANK TUTTLE, AB ...................... Lexington
President, Economics and Sociology Clubg Tri-Cor Psychology Club: White Mathematics Club.
The depth of his intellect is immeasurable. l-le has a strong determination and a perseverance in
whatever he goes into. Such students as Frank are becoming scarce in American institutions.
MARY FRANCES TURNER, B.S. in I-LE ............... lldouisville
Y ,. - -, norm' Home Economics Frrrtt-riiiiy: 'miie
EsmijaiuiJi'd1?laeeE31iiiQsi1daei1tSt?g9a?g31ncE1IL?,3ii,11?shi:IoCounci C233 Strollers, Prize Skit mln: Crist
0f'Play'i1M Vicwpresidentg Y. W, C, A.g Glee Club: Louisville tflutig Vlzrss Nive-
P1'E!SlLl61lllf4l. u 1 .
Are you blue? Do your studies seem too hard? Do you sometimes get up in the morning thinking
that it is hardly worth while to be alive? Then we will tell you a secret. Meet Mary Turnerl But
one smile from this little dispenser of good cheer is guaranteed to rid one of the' worst case ol blues,
for Mary is the "Pippa" of Kentucky. Mary is a student who has gained admission into two honorary
societies, whose ability can not be questioned. Nevertheless, she remains to all who know her just
simple, cheery little Mary.
EDWARD Y. VAN DEREN, BS. in Agr ......... . Cynthiana
Alpha, Tau Omegag Agricultural Society.
"Knows what he knows as if he knew it not."
Medium of stature but big of heart is "Buck" His quiet unassuming manner has won for him a
host of friends. With the exception of Chemistry, "Buck" has made a good record and at the same
time monopolxzed the time of a certain young lady.
MARY ScoTT VAN METER, B.S ................ . Lexington
Kappa Kappa Gammag Glee Clubg Raflnesque Club, Presirlont tilt: Class Yir-1--l'r-.-si-tr-ni
4333 Micology Club 4433 Y. W. C. A.
Mary is noted for three things-efficiency, honesty, and the ability to keep her own council. lion' this
reason, the Class of '20 as Juniors, trusted her with their dark and guilty secrets thc tlwsf. minutes
and as Seniors with the handling of the immense amount of money for the purchisr ol their tla
rings and commencement invitations That is the re l h M
Secretary with the dread secret of Ds and Es which if allowed to pass be ond tl l Il l I
ic it x 1
of the Chem faculty mivht rum the reputation of an otherwise respectable siuclcnt Hi I Q
. l 1 t ' ' u . - ' 5, ' . pg
. , . 1 n - A - ak S Q V Vi C
' - 1 V ason,.a so, t e H ightyn Nlaxson trusts her, as his
, . . , ' ' n - ' 1 0 " ci 't' '
. , O . , A 5 .
, ,,. . .a-Y - .1 .W a"' ', .
-mm , . .. -..--T --f ---- - .-f--Q---1'-fr' "' ., - ' - - M K
IV 1 T Y-H g -AH.- .,,, :. -...W Y A ,774 M i t .-, -- , . - Y , .. . '
MORRIS VILCOFSKY, HS. ........... . ...... Norwood, Ohio
Omicron Alpha Taug American Chemical Societyg Economics Club.
Morris experienced Agriculture for one semester, but contrary to the general rule he was so attracted
by his Freshman Chemisty that he decided to devote his full time to it. I-lis work has always been
J. KEEVIL WALLINGFORD, AB ............... . Cynthiana
Shaler Geological Sooietyg Captain, Senior Football Team.
This student of ancient fossils promises some day to be a "so-called" oil magnate. He will not
disappoint us, for he has a reputation for keeping promises. Though he has favored many of the
fair co-eds, the girl back home still holds the only key to his heart. Rufus is the strong arm of the
class and a terror to the underclassman both off and on the gridiron.
ORIN C. WALKER, LLB ...................... Ekron
Union Literary Societyg Masonic Clubg Henry Clayg Lieutenant '15.
"Prep" is the last of the old school, the last of that ancient political party known as the "Old Guard,"
with its unlimited powers known only to those unfortunate enough to be the wheels of that famous
"steam roller." Class elections were blood-thirsty in those daysg a class squabble was nothing less than
a miniature war. But time has changed "Prep" into a student. Now and then he even honors a lady
fair with his knightly presence.
WILLIAM MASON WALLACE, JR., B.S. in M.E ........... Lexington
Kappa Sigmag Marconi Engineering Society, Vice-President C351 Tmxiiisztoii lligli Vtul-2
Merriman Engineering Societyg Kentuckian Staff Artist 1353 Art lfltlitor tall: 'Vain ltr-in
Bill is the fashion plate of the class. They say a cat or two disappeared in Hampton Court last fall.
Anyhow, it wasn't long afterward that Bill blew in wearing a fur collar on his overcoat. And when
it comes to the ponies, Bill just naturally makes the editor of the Racing Form look like a country
jake. He has an artistic eye and is very temperamental. For instance, he glanced at the Mining
Building one day and decided it had a poor locationg he straightway set out and tried lo move it
over to Mechanical Hall.
HENRY KEENE. WARTH, BS. in Agr ........... . Georgetown
A Agricultural Societyg Senior Football 'l't-aim.
Henry is the boy who bloodied up the class football games--too bad it was his own blood. Neverthe-
less, he was a tower of strength in the Senior line-up. He is the older member of the Xvarth htm.
and will return to the farm in Scott County in June.
ROBERT D. WARTH, A.B ..... . ......... . . Georgetown
Patterson Literary Societyg Senior Football 'l'Utll1l.
Although Robert is from Georgetown, we feel sure that he will be able to overcome that difiirultv.
He has already proven his ability as a student, a soldier, and a diplomat with the ladies. Thus we
dare predict for hi-m a bright career.
4, , .,. ,..... - f"" "' "
ings """N K 'N " ""' 'I' :.s '- f -- "'--- . . , , .. . .. . . . , .. , .
Ng - x .A x . - l L , ., ,,.., .. . . ....., ...A , 1' , ,
ROBERT WILLIAM WATERFILL, BS. in M.E .......... Lawrenceburg
Tau Beta Pig Edison-Joule Society, President C295 American Association of Mechanical
Engineers, President C433 American Institute of Electrical Engineers.
If Robert had a nickname it would have to be '5Silence." He believes in avoiding all unnecessary
wear and tear on his vocal cords, but when he says something it is usually worth at least an A.
Rumor has it that he once had a girl back home. Maybe so, but until he chooses to loosen up and tell
about it, we don't know whether he has joined the jilted Brethren or she has jointed the Jiltecl Sistern.
I-IANNAH S. WEAKLEY, B.S. in Home Ee .............. Louisville
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet CZJQ Philosophiang Strollersg Louisville Clubg Horace Manng Home
Ee.-Ag. Societyg Glee Club. .
Quiet, loyal, capable is this little person. Her heart is as big as she is small. She has a most original
way of finding out all the news on the campus. But if you want anything done, and done well, just
go to l-lannah.
IRMA FRANCES WENTZELL, B.S. in Chem .......... New Albany, Ind.
Horace Mann, Vice-President QZD, President C4Dg Student Government Councilg Vice-
President of Patterson Hall flllg Louisville Clubg Glee Clubg Y. VV. C. A.
As an ornothologist, Irma is without a peer, not lover, but peer. With marks which soar as high as
Byrds, she has added glory to her sex. As a scientist, she is a firm believer in the theory advanced
by Darwin. Certainly, we descended from lower animals, and so did the Byrds. Last but by no
means least, she is a chemist. She has worked a formula for everything, even love, which reads: boy,
l Senior Class
JOE ALEXANDER WESSON, B.S. in Agr ....... ........ W ingo
Joe has taken every course in the Ag. College and some of them twice. You see he likes agriculture. and
for that reason and many others, he will attain success in that greatest and oldest of all occupations-W
farming. We understand that he has some one back home to take care of the chickens for him.
HATTIE ELL WHEELER, B.S. in Home Ec ......... . . Lexington
Though she couldn't be said to be much of a grind,
No one can surpass her in quickness of mind:
Good-natured and generous, jolly, and clever,
Her tongue, like the brooklet, goes on forever.
MINA FRANCES WHITE, AB ................... Blackford
Strollersg Philosophiang English Clubg Ratinesque Club, Sect-otnry t-lip Y, W. V, ,x.
Mina is an English major and a good oneg consequently, no one dreamed of her harboring "scientific
aspirations" until last semester when she registered for "Chem. 3," surprising even "Mighty" for the
first time in fourteen years. Now the secret is out-Mina is to be a doctoress. just what lwrnncli Shr-
will. specialize in we do not know, but from the number of hours she is spending at the new Chem.
building we believe it will be bio-chemistry.
LOUISE WILL, AB .........,..., ..... . .... L ouisville
Kappa Delta: Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Blue Ridge Delegateg Philosopliian Cast C255 Literary
Critic C253 Vice-President C353 Y. W. C. A., Vice-President C35g English Clubg Strollersg
Student Government Council, President C455 Kernel Staff C2, 359 Managing Editor C453
Class Prophet C453 Glee Clubg Staff and Crovvng Phi Sigma.
Louise hails from Louisville, and like other of her Louisvillian contemporaries, she has not only done
half the work in student activities, but has captured all the honors open. to a girl as well. The second
woman managing editor of the Kernel, the second president of Student Government, her achievements
speak for themselves. That she is clear-headed, capable and efficient no one can doubt. And as for
her scholarship record-no prof can find fault with Louise. The Kentuckian does not often rise to
poetic heights, but-ln this instance we are led to exclaim: '
"Her price is far above rubiesf'
EDITH WILLIAMS, BS. in Home Ee .............. Bowling Green
Y. W. C. A.g Glee Clubg Home Economics Club: Student Government Council C45.
If Edith's middle name is not Capable it should be. She is our ideal of a umodern woman" who can
meet any fate with a smile and a jest. We don't lgnon: what her future plans include, but some of us
think we have a right good idea.
ABERT WILSON, A. B .......... . ............ Somerset
Romance Language Club C353 President C453 Raflnesque C453 Horace Mann: Pliilosopliiang
Y. VV. C. A.5 Student Assistant Romance Language and Zoological Departments C45.
Alberta enjoys the distinction of being the only girl in the Senior Class thought wise enough by "the
powers that be" to be entrusted with a class-even a Spanish class. Neither do her pedagogical
activities end here, but twice a week she may be found in the Zoological laboratory teaching the
shrinking Freshmen how to locate the ever-illusive amoeba. Alberta is one of the brightest students in
the class, not even Jimmie nor the far-famed Bland can come up to her when it comes to coaxing
obstinate professors to give her A's. We predict a bright future in store for her.
MARGARET Worn., AB ..................... Hawesvrlle
. ' cr - -- -N ' ' ' Vim'--l't'--si-leiit
Y. VV. C. A., President 1455 Deleffate to Blue Ridge CZJ. HQIHVQM Mfml-u t I
QD: Phnosophiany SeC1.etm.y c3b:eG?ee Club 4333 House Stair thy Sttrtltrrtvtnnti-xrxptlrrqt.
Council, Treasurer C353 Class HiS'COl'1H1'1 C453 Y. W- C. A. Delegate to Des . ornts. .ta
Margaret is a delightful combination of fun and seriousness, .admiredby those who havelnoticed the
efhciency which has characterized her leadership in scholarship and ln all college activities--and by
those who have tested her and found her always fair and square. To a few who know her more
intimately, "Conscience" is the truest friend, the most dreaded tease, and the most daring ol cut-ups.
If you want to hear her rave, just mention her new spring hat.
JOHN DOUGLASS Wooo, B.S. in NLE. . . . . . . . . . . ...... Elkton
Alpha Sigma Phig Marconi Engineering Societyg Merriman Engineering' Society: .Xrnt-rit-:rn
Association of Mechanical Engineersg American Institute ot Electric-:il litrgirit-vt-sg t'l:lSs
Baseballg Tau Beta Kakeg Assistant Baseball Manager C353 Baseball Mzinngxer mtl: lt---
publican Club: R. O. T. C.
"Doug" is a bold, bad gob from the Cireat Lakes. If you ever see him smolce a cigarette, report same
to D. C. Choate and collect ten per cent. commission of the ten-dollar bet that it wins for him. Doug
lshone of the boys who makes his own way, so we haven't heard of his being mixed up with any
frivolities except military drill.
WILLIAM YoUR1sH, B.S. in Ind. Chem. . . . . . ...... . . Newport
Glee Club: Omicron Alpha Taug American Chemical Society: Marreoni tflngirnw-ring.: H-wi.-ty.
This combination of Industrial Chemistry and Engineering is a maniac for work. lt is reported on
good authority that he spends twenty-three hours at work and the twenty-fourth in learning the lqrtt-at
steps. That may be why he looks so sleepy sometimes. I-le has not had enough worl: to make hint
a dull boy as yet.
me ..,... .. 1
GEORGE W. HOGAN, LL.B .... ' ........ . St. Helens
Henry Clay Law Society.
Yes, he is Irish, and can laugh at a joke even if he is the subject of mirth. Then he sometimes
Wears a green necktieg and swears that he is not afraid of snakes, nor of profs of any description.
Hogan is a good student and will undoubtedly rise in his chosen profession.
JAMES PARK, LL. B ........ 1 ............... Richmond
Phi Delta Thetag A.B. '15g President Senior Class '15g Pan-Hellenic Representativeg Lamp
and Crossg Mystic Thirteeng Kcys5!Varsity Footballg Varsity Basketballg Varsity Base-
ballg Captain C455 Student Assistant in Mathematics C433 Assistant Coach '15-'17g Athletic
Director, T. U. '18-'19,
Jim hails from Richmond, the place where athletes grow. I-le is not only large in stature, but looms
big in the eyes of the students, for he has been a maker of athletic history ever since entering the
University. He and his trusty toe will never be forgotten in the Mississippi-Kentucky game of 'l5.
Jim is now adding another degree to his list of accomplishments. I-le hopes some day to write a thesis
on Republican politics.
WILLIAM DAVIS SALMON, B.S. in Agr ............. . Cork
Alpha Zetag Stock Judging Teamg Agricultural Society.
"Fish" is the best student in the Senior Class. This is evidenced by the fact that he is finishing his
course in three years. We dOn't know where Cork is, but it must be an intelligent community to
produce such a man. I
unior Class l
The fall of l'9l7 is famous for two things at the University of lientuclty.
The first was the coming of President lVlcVey and the genesis of the L'iiivci'sity
reorganized. The other was the advent of the Class of 1921. two hundred ninety-
The appearance of "2l" on the big brick sinokestaclc hehind the old .-Xdininis-
tration Building and on the looming black water towers soon showed the liliiwisity
that the Class of "2l" was here in earnest. The real testing, though, came when, in
the short space of three minutes, the Class of "2l" pulled the scissoristical Soph-
omore Class men through Clifton Pond in the annual tug-of-war.
! ' ' ' ' "
The presence of the Class of '21 was also felt in many other ways that first
year. It furnished four of the seven girls in the "Beauty Sectionn of the '18
Kentuckian, and its members practically equipped the football and basketball
teams their first year.
In its Sophomore and Junior years the class has continued to stand behind
the University and entered into its activities With an enthusiasm that can not be
downed. Its men are of the old stock whose ancestors Walked beside Boone and
Guest in blazing the way into the "Dark and Bloody Ground." Its girls are the
embodiment of that rare type of charm and beauty which have made Kentucky
women famous the World over.
unior Class Roll
I A College of Arts and Science I
JULIA N. ANDERSON, A.B ....... . .... , ..... . . . . Cedar Falls, Iowa
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Horace Mann, Y. W. C. A., History Club.
FRED KING AUGSBURG, A.B. ......... - ..........- . . . Lexington
Kappa Alpha, Strollers C1, 2, 35, Casts "Mice'and Men" C15, "Under Cover" C25, V
University 'Press Association C35, Lexington High School Club, President CSD. V
VICTOR l-IUCO BARLOW, A.B ........ .V .............. Barlow
Kappa Sigma, President John Hays Hammond Engineering Society C25, Mystic
Thirteen, Vice-President Shaler Geological Society C55.
JACOB PENNEBAKER BARNES, A.B. ..... . ...... ...... B ardstown'
Kappa Alpha, Strollers Cl, 2, 35, Union Literary Society, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
C1, 2, 35, Keys, Mystic Thirteen, Alpha Delta Sigma, Varsity Debating Team C25,
Business Manager "Kentucky Kernel" C35, Junior Class Orator.
AURYNE E. BELL, A.B. .......... ' ............. Eminence
, Kappa Sigma, .Stroller Cast C25, University Quartette C25, Sophomore Drill Medal,
Shaler Geological Society, Mystic Thirteen. '
FORREST P. BELL, A.B. .. ............... . Hartford
Intercollegiate Class Debating Team. I
MARY ARCHER BELL, AQB ..... . ................ Raphine, Va.
' Alpha Xi Delta, Philosophiang Horace Mann, Glee Club, University Press Associa-
tion, WCmen's Pan-Hellenic Council, Secretary C25, President C35, "Kernel" Staff
C35, Romance Language Club, Y. W. C. A. '
JAMES GILBEVRT BLACK, A.B .... Q . . . ' . I-Iarrodsburg
MARTHA LEIGH BUCKMAN, A.B .... ,. . .M ......... .J ...... Corydon
Kappa Delta, Phi Sigma., Stroller Cast "The Lion and the Mouse'-',-. Y. W.,C. A.,
Pan-Hellenic Council Cl, 35, Treasurer C35, EnglishiClub, Glee Club, Philosophian,
"Kernel" Staff C1, 35, Editor University Bulletin, Co-Editor "Kernel" C25, l
Romance Language Club, University Press Association, Philosophian.
ARTHUR ARDEN CAMERON, A.B ..................... Lexington
Class Football C25, Track C35, Lexington High School Club, English Club.
ALTA MAE CHANDLER, A.B ................... ' .I .R . Owensville
-Y. W. C. A., Philosophian, Horace Mann, White Mathematics Club.
P'AUL PARKER COOPER, A.B. ............... ' ..... ' 3 Benton
Baseball C15, Class Football Cl, 35, History Club, Patterson Literary Society,
LILLIE VICTOR CROMWELL, A.B .................... 1 Cynthiana
Kappa Kappa Gamma, Basketball Cl, 2, 35, Y. W. C. A., Blue Ridge Delegate
C25, Junior Class Secretary, Philosophian, Horace Mann, English Club, Univer-
sity Press Association, Y. W. C. A. Delegate to Des Moines, Secretary Democratic
Club, Romance Language Club.
GARLAND I-IALE BARR DAVIS, A.B. ..... .... .......... L e xington
Kappa Alpha, Alpha Chi Sigma, Second Lieutenant Cadet Battalion, Lexington
High School Club. I
ISABELLE CONVERSE DICKEY, A.B. ..... . . . . . . ....... I. . Walton
Alpha Xi Delta, Philosophian, Strollers, Stroller Cast C15, Y. W. C. A., English
Club, Secretary and Treasurer C25, Glee Club, Class Secretary C15, Press Club
C35, Pageant C25,
I-IERNDON JULIAN EVANS, A.B. .................... Frankfort
Kappa Sigma, Cadet Corps C1, 2, 35, Cadet Medal C15, Amateur Prize, Strollers '
C15, Stroller Cast C25, Stage Manager C35, Alpha Delta Sigma, Canterbury Club,
P'ress Club C35, Democratic Club, "Kernel" Staff Cl, 25, Junior Editor "Ken-
tuckian", Class Football C35, Mystic 13, U. S. Army, '17-'18,
LENORE DOROTHY FISHER, A.B ......... ..... , Lexington
MARGARET EVELUN FORD, A.B. .................... Shelbyville
Sophomore Representative Student Government C25, Treasurer Student Govern-
ment C35, Secretary Class C25, Horace Mann, Philosophian, Library Club.
GUSTAVUS BERRY FOSTER, A.B .................... Winder, Ga.
MARY MARSHALL C1RAVES,B.S. . . . . Lexington
GEORGE HICHS GREGORY, A.B. . .... - .7 -C1-OJ-' Qicg-Mesgdeln fBOLun'y muh fm:
Glue Club 2, 359 Agl-Icultgl-qivcgsslyetgr MHC.. A., Cabinet My gy' Blue Hmgc
lgalucl-ion1-ililiegilizv agtteCltiO3Stuc?ent Xfolunteer COI1l'0l'GllCC at Des Moincs3 AsSiStilI1i
e r-ga e - I " Ag
IrI Botany. ' . i i ' - . n . Middletown, Ohio
ROLLIH M' GUTHRIE' BS' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i .S - t fl5. Masonic Club 11 " UI'
,. , - - H l Engineering OCIGY I ' lf 1 1 , 1 'I Q' j
?'lIii-IemciiillihilqE151ioliinivi-iiiSi1?sSmiQua1-tette 12, 35: S1121101' GGOIUE-'ical 50"'C'Y U"
Sigma Tau 135. L . I n
, CXID O
JAMES ANDREW HAGAN, - Pg J
., , , . . . . . . aris
BASIL E. HAYDEN, A.B ........... . .... H
Alpha Chi Sigmag Class Football 1353 Assistant Track Manager 1.35.
V . .... Carlisle
KATIE BOYD HENRY, AB- ' - - - - - - ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 'Q ' ' ' n ,
vm Omega. Varsity Basketball 11, 253 Y. W. C. A.3 English Clubg Philosophian
Literary Societyg Glee Clubg Strollers. I
JAMES S. I-IUDNALL, B.S ................... ' .D .... Riverside
Representative Shaler Geological Society at Meeting of Association for the
Advancement of Science at St. Louis 1353 Student Teacher, Department ol
Geology 1353 Patterson Literary Society 135.
BLANGHE BEATRICE ILHARDT, A.B .............. . -.-. NlCh0la5VlHe
English Clubg History Clubg RRHIIESQUG Botanical Societyg Philosophian Lit-
WILLARD CARLISLE JOHNSON, A.B ............... . Boston
. Horace Manng Pre-Medical Societyg Y. M. C. A.
JOHN BROOKS JOUETT, A.B. ............. . . . Eminence
Kappa Sigrnag Pan-Hellenic Council.
CLARIBEL TEVIS KAY, A.B ..................... Springfield, Ohio
Chi Omega3 Y. W. C. A.3 Philosophiang Cast Philosophian Play 1253 Strollers 1353
Press Club 1353 Glee Club 12, 353 Vice-President Romance Language Club 1353
MARY ELIZABETH KRAFT, BLS. ........ . ...... J ..... .
Kappa Delta: Blue Ridge Delegate 1253 Y. WV. C. A. Cabinet 1359 XYiCO-Pl't'SltlClll
Philosophian Literary Society 135.
HENRY BRADY LOYD, A.B ................... . . . .
Patterson Literary Societyg Glee Club 1253 "Kernel" Staff 1353 Y. M. C. A'
ROY MCCRACKEN, B.S. ....... I ...... .
Alpha Chi Sigmag Band 11, 2, 35.
KATHERINE MEGIBBON, A.B.
Y. W. C.
HOWARD MILLER NOEL, B.S. .
Pi Delta Thetag Alpha Chi Sigma,
A., Philosophian Literary Societyg Strollers,
LEEJOLDHAM, A.B. . ............ . .
ROBERT MCDONALD PERRIN, B.S. . ...... . .
MILDRED THOMAS PORTER, A.B.
Kappa Kappa Gammag
Class 1353 English Club Pageant 125.
ROBERT JULES RAIBLE, A.B. , , , , , , ,
- . . . . . . . . . . . . - . . . . .
ifevnlgfi c1??lf2SEma:: Slfr0ge1's2 CE., 2,C Buiinoss Itiaimgel- csv, Cast A-MI.-o QI
. f ' - - - , , , a mei 2, 35: st 1, i T-H, 3. ,
Ridge Delegate 125' "Kernel" Staff 11 2 35 1 bi lm in H umm 1'
Romance Language Clubg Basketball 11, 253 X'ig0-P,-,-SNK.
1 I lm
Editor Press Bulletih P C I w . , , fs'-s ant Maiiugiiiipr Eilitup 131,
e my Societ 1 2 3 ress lub Republican Club louisxillt tlub- llnim
r - , 3 N f I 1 1 Y . , I I.ii
Tennis Club? C I P, Tleasufer 125, Gleo Qlu-b 11, 25: Bflllcl my 'II-at-It sqlmii 11:1-
MARTHA AGNES RANDALL, A.B. ,
LOUIS AUGUSTUS REIDEL, A.B. . i
Delta Chi' Class Football 135i li -T i i i i
1 I Aw. ,-t w hi
F. B. RICHARDSON A.B Lung on Q U
s . . , , . .
. . . . . . . . ,
Band 11, 2 3
RAYMOND RODGERS, A.B. . ' 3'
ADELE SLADE, A.B. ................... , ....... Ludlow
Phi Sigma: Strollers: Y. W. C. fA., Cabinet C2, 352 Blue Ridge Delegate C353
Student Government Council, Secretary C25, Junior Class Representative C353 Philo-
sophian Literary Society C1, 2, 353 Horace Mann Literary Society C1, 2, 35, Secre-
tary C353 Glee Club C1, 253 Republican Club, Secretary C253 "Kernel" Staff C2,
352 Co-ed Editor C353 Editor ,University Bullgtin C253 RCHHQSQUB Club3 Four-
Minute Speaker C353 Press Club3 Delegate Stu ent Volunteer Convention at Des
MOines3 English Club C1, 2, 353 University Correspondent for New York Papers.
MARY FLOYD SWINNEY, A.B. ..................... Louisville
Tri Deltag Vice-President Class C253 Romance Language Club3 History Club.
JENNINGS TAYLOR, A.B ....... . ......... ' .... Lexington
ROBERTA THORNTON, A.B ...... - ,................. Newport
Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 353 English Club C1, 2, 35, Secretary-Treasurer C353 Philosophian
Literary Society C1, 2, 353 Literary Critic C353 Student Government Council C35.
VIRGINIA FRANCES THROCKMORTON, A.B. .- ............ .... L exington
Strollers C1, 2, 35 3 Morton Club.
EDGAR NEAL THURMAN, A.B ............... . . Somerset
Alpha Chi Sigma.
HOWARD VOLNEY TYGRETT, A.B. . ........ . Bowling Green
WILLIAM G. WALKER, A.B. ............ . . . ....... Lexington
Alpha Tau Omegag Varsity Football C1, 2, 353 Lexington High School Club Cl,
2, 353 Pre-Medical Society C1, 2, 35, Vice-President C353 Second Lieutenant,
U. S. Army, 1918.
MARY HELEN WHITWORTH, A.B. ..... . .. . . . ......... Harclineburg
Alpha Gamma Deltag Strollers C1, 2, 35, Philosophian Literary Society C1, 2, 353 A
Y. W. C'. A. C1, 2, 35.
WILLIAM RIVES WILSON, A.B. . ...... . . . Evansville, lncl.
- Pi Kappa Alpha. ' ,
LEON WlSE,i A.B .......................... . Eminence
' Glee Club C2, 353 History Club C2, 352 Union Literary Society, Vice-President C353
Henry Clay Law Society.
BERNICE MILDRED YOUNG, A.B ............... . ...... Pineville
Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 353 Philosophian Literary Society C1, 2, 351 Cast "You Can
Never Tell"3 Horace Mann C2, 353 Strollers C2, 353 Cast of "Mice and Men" C253
History Club3 Tennis Club.
A College of Agriculture
MAUD NORMAN ASBURY, B.S ...................... Petersburg
Kappa Kappa Gamma: Y. VV. C. A.3 Home Economics Club3 Horace MRHHQ
Raiinesque Botanical Club3 Pageant C25.
KATHERINE BELL, B.S. .............. Lexington
Home Economics Club.
KATHERINE BROADDUS CHRISTIAN .................... Chilesberg
Kappa Kappa Gammag Home Economics Club C1, 2, 353 Y. YV. C. A. C353 Red
Cross C25. , ,L
BERTHA DEPEW, B.S ...................... Summer Shade, Ky.
Q Y. W. C. A.3 Home Economics Club3 Rafinesque Botanical Club.
ELIZABETH IRENE EVANS, B.S. .......... . .......... Lebanon, Ky.
Kappa Kappa Gamrnag Home Economics Club C1, 2, 353 Student Government
Council C353 Girls' Glee Club C2, 353 Y. W. C. A. Cl, 2, 353 Red Cross Club C25.
RUTH GREGORY, B.S ............ ............. L ouisville
Kappa Kappa Gamma3 iHome Economics Club3 Y. W. C. A.3 Philosophiian.
FRANCES HART, B.S ................ . . . .... Nicholasville
Home Economics Club: Y. W. C. A.
MARY DURIE HERON, B.S ..................... . . Irvin ton
Chi Omega: Y. W. C. A.3 Strollers C2, 353 Horace Mann C1, 253 UniveI'sity Press
Club C353 Romance Language Club C253 Home Economics Club C153 University
Red Cross C153 'Iennis Club C15.
ANNA ELIZABETH MCADAMS, B.S. ........ . . Lexington
Home Economics Club.
GRANVIL W. SMlTH,.l.l...B. .................. . Campbellsville
'Q Henry Clay Law Society3 Union .Literary Society.
CLARENCE L. WOOD, LL.B. . . - ............. I . ,. Maysville
N Sigma Alpha Epsilong Henry Clay Law Society.
College of Engineering'
I DEPARTMENT OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERING I
ERNEST LANGLEY BAULCH, B.lVl'.E ...... . ...... A ......... . Fulton
President Marconi Engineering,Society C153 Merriman Engineering Society C253
John Hays Hammond Society C353 Y. M. C. A.3 Student Advisory Board C353
Radio Club C353 Assistant Instructor in Mathematics C353 Assistant in Electrical
Laboratory C35. '
l"lERR!CK F. BELL, B.lVl.E .... v' .... H ...... . '. . . Lexington
John Hays Hammond Engineering Society-.
CHARLES RICE BOURLAND, B.C.E. .... A ......... . . . . , 'lVIadisonville, Ky.
Pi Kappa Alphag Union Literary Society. C1, 253 Transit Staff C253 Brooks Engi-
neering Sooiety, Secretary C253 Junior Engtirieering Society, lreasurer C353 Pan-
' Hellenic Council C353 Royal Order of Fish. .
SOL l-l. DEBROVY, B.lVl.E. '. . ,. . .V ................. Louisville
Sigma Alpha Mu3 John Hays Hammond Engineering Society3 Junior Football
Teamg S. N. T. C.
FRANK EASTWOOD, B.M.E ....... ' .... . . . .... Madisonville
John Hays Hammond Engineering Society.
GEORGE ALBERT HILLSMAN, B.M.E.. . .l ..... g. . . . . .3 . . . ,. .Livermoore
Alpha Sigma Phig Westingliouse Society C153 John Hays Hammond Engineering
Societyg Democratic Club.
OTIS HOWARD, .... D Hartford
FRED LIKER, B.lVl.E .... .. . I .......' ......... . Jeffersontown
President John Hays Hammond Engineering Society C35.
lVlORSHAN JETER MCWHORTER, B.lVl.EL ................. Josemite, Ky.
Treasurer John Hays Hammond Engineering Society C353 Treasurer .Junior Class3
Assistant Football Manager C35. '
HUGH BEN ORR, B.lVI.E. ......................... Paris
Sigma Alpha Epsilong Mystic 13g John Hays Hammond Engineering Society. '
THOMAS BRYAN PROPPS, B.lVl.E .......... I ........ Broken Bow, Okla.
Alpha Sigma Phig Varsity Baseball C253 Football Squad C253 John Hays Ham- D
mond Engineering Societyg Class Football C1, 35.
CARY R. ROBERTS, B.lVl.E. .......... . . Marceo
FREDERICK HOUSTON SHAW, B.M.E. ................... Lexington
Kappa Alphag Treasurer Sophomore Class3 Assistant Football Manager C353 '
Assistant Business Manager "IiG1lfl.lCkl3.1'1UQ John Hays Hammond Engineering
Societyg Lexington High School Club.
DRURY SCOTT SMITH, iB.lVl.E ..... ............ P embroke
John Hays Hammond Engineering Society.
W. D. THOMPSON, B.lVl.E ............ . ........... Falmouth
Alpha Tau Omega3 President Class C153 John Hays Hammond Engineering
Societyg Keysg Mystic 13? Assistant Track Manager C353 Varsity Football C35.
WILLIAM BARRY THORNTON, B.lVl.E. .................. Lexington
John Hays Hammond Engineering Society.
HARRY WOOD WALLING, B.lVl.E ............... . Campbellsville
FORREST D. WEATHERHOLT, B.lVI.E. ................... Cloverport
'Mystic 133 Secretary John Hays Hammond Engineering Society3 Class Football
Team C1, 35. A
IRA GAULBERT WILSON, B.lVl.E ..................... Louisville
Glee Clubg Tennis Clubg John Hays Hammond Engineering Societyg Radio Clubg
Louisville Club. ' '
GEORGE ERNEST ZERFOSS, B.lVl.E ................... I. Lexington
Phi Delta Thetag President Class C353 Varsity Basketball C1, 253 Varsity Base-
ball C153 Pan-Hellenic Representative C353 Mystic 13.
ELI ZUCKERMAN, B-M-E-. - - ' ' . . . n- - itnitni I.iteI-ni-If Sovifllv-
John Hays Hammond EIi8'iUl'CVm3' Som" 3' ' '
DEPARTMENT OF CIVIL ENGINEERING
BRUCE ORLEAN BARTEE, - - ' ' ' ' ' ' I i Benton
.M'.. I n l , , . . ..... . . .. . . , I n
EARLY THOMAS 1EROSS,HlimmOnd Engineering' Society: American Association Ol luiigiiict-1-S, I
John ays C - ' Rio De Janeiro Bran
REGINALD ERNEST DEALTRLY, B-C-5 ' "" ' Q. ' D ' '. ' ' '
Alpha Tau Omegag .I au Beta PI. Benton
CHARLES HOWARD DUDLEY, B-C-EM - - - ' ' ' I' ' ' ' '
Y NG IRELAND BCE - ' ' "" ""' L agrange
OU . . ......... , K .
ROBERT 'Sl Tau Omega' Varsity Basketball C17, CP1Dl21iH C273 VFIVSIU' Bflsemtll .Ulf
Vgtlrgiatb' Track C295 Class Football CZ, 353 KEYS? BPOOICS Engineering 5CJL'1L'1b,
Athletic Committee. h I S me
IC O a V
jol-IN MARCH LAND, B.C.E. ............. . .
Strollersg Brooks Engineering Society.
' h l "ll
EDGAR PURCELL MOYNAIJAN, B.C.E. ...... ..... . . NIC 0 HSN C
John Hays Hammond Engineering Society.
Y . . t I
ROBERT NEWTON OHARA, B.C.E. . . ....... . . - Williams Ohm
BERRY M. PERKINSON, B.C.E. . ................. . . - - . MIIIOH
Brooks Engineering' S00iGty C173 Service 309th Engineersg Sergeant l,'IIiveI'Sitx'
Battaliong Charter Member American 'Association of Engineers.
WALTER E. ROWE, B.C.E ..... ............ L ffxmglon
' ' Brooks Engineering Society.
j. FREEMAN WILSON, B.C.E ............... Lexington
A American Association ot' Engineers.
DEPARTMENT OF MINING ENGINEERING
THOMAS J. ASHER, B.E.M. ............ . .......... Finer.-ille
John Hays Hammond Engineering Societyg Norwood Mining StIL'll,'lB' till: .lunior
Member Institute of Mining Engineers.
XVALTER MONROE BAULCH, B.E.M. ..................,. . F ulton
Class Football Team C155 Norwood Mining Societyg John Hays Iltllllllltbllti Engi-
JOHN READY DRUMMY, B.E.M. ....... . .... ......... L cxinglon
Second Lieutenant Field Artillery, United States Army: Sm-ond lgit-tit--II:IIIt Fit-lti
Artillery Reserve Corpsg Treasurer Norwood Mining Society till.
VINSON LAIR JOHNSON, B.E.M. .................... Lexington
Keysg John Hays Hammond Engineering Societyg Norwood Mining Stn-iety.
ALBERT JAMES MUTH, B.E.M. ...............,. .... L exington
Class Football Cllg Varsity Baseball C253 Varsity Football tiki: Noi-wot-tl Mining
Societyg Lexington High School Club, John Hays Hannnond Etigiiit-t-riiig Sorit-ty
Cl, 2, 33, Treasurer Clj.
OLNEY ENERGY RICHARDSON, B.E.M. .................. Cromwell
N0I'W00d Millilig' Society C353 John Hays Hainniond Engineering Sorit-ty tl, 3
359 Tappa Kegga Beer Societyg Union Literary Society.
JACOB BERTE SIEGEL, B.E.M .................. Nw-po,-I
gmgmion Alpha Tau? lyferlinliln E1'1gil1e91'i1l8' S0Ci01Y1 Class Bztskotbztll TOIIIII tl,
- , J, Class Football Ileam tl, 23, John Hays Haniinond lCIIgiIIt-OI-iii: St-I-it-tv '
Brooks Engineering Society. A ' '
CHARLES STHULBARG, B.E.M ....... N x t C
. ........ ...... . C vpor
gm1?rOn.Aipha Tau, Band QI 2, 353 GIGUI Qlllll Cl, 2. 35: John llatys ll:tIIII1ItIIItl
HQHGQPIHB Soclety Cl, 2, 32, Norwood Mining Society till,
HENRY LAWRENCE THOMSON, B.E.M ..... 13 -I
. ' "" - - . rovxt Once
EUGENE NEWTON AWINKLER, B.E.M. ., . - .... .
D u , ............ l...CXlll1'lUI1
Nolwood Mining Society! John Hays I-Iamniond Engitiotwitig Stn-i,-ty. X
EARL DICKENS WALLACE, B.E.M. . ..... XVI
Sigma Nu: rlwreasurel. Class fly. lbrcsidx 1- O ' 'Z -0 . : . ....... IIUN
Football fly: Vice-President J 1 , H. t Ahll Blass lu-ys: Mystit- Iii: pluss
Football Manager C3J. om :wb Hcunmoml lmgllwm-"lg N""i"t5'5 'wxixmlll
Sophomore C las
The history of the Class of '22 is similar to that of previous Sopho
more Classes in one very important respect, namely. that the success ot
the Tug-of-War lay with the boys who, though shorn of their locks,
showed Sampsonian strength. But what of that? XVQ oursclws were
Freshmen at one time. Nevertheless, they staged a hght scarcely cqugilt-tl
in the history of Sophomore classes.
use - at e WW be
Ore Class History
The members of the class have shouldered many responsibilities dur-
ing their two years in the university. The class has among its members
many men who have been very prominent on the athletic teams as well
as leaders in all student activities. They had a class football team which
was conquered only with a great deal of difficulty. Thus far they have
been very successful in their march to Seniorhood.
Sophomore Class Qfflcers
ALBERT I-IURLE ..... .... I ,remit-nl
' ' MARGARET HARBISON . ., . Vice-Prvsi.1cn1
MARGARET 'SMITH ' . . . . . . Svcrclarp
- W1LLiAM KEFAUVER . Treasurer
-, A . 4. may
' If ..
HU LQ? fu..
ILL ,. ,
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ml Xlaqeski X M
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.Xi Q T2
C895 , '
Q QS? 693 3
LA 5 3425! Lei:-P ,gl
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3.1 fr-fx Z.,
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X 'If MXX X H
NX- XXX Xbx
"NN" fi X
XX 1 K tl
All roads lead to U. of K., or so it seemed when nearly four hundred
would-be students suggesting the verdure of the springtime entered the Fresh-
man Class last September. But this class brought along with it something
more than its verdure, and that its ability is quite commensurate with its size
has been shown by its participation in every student activity and its success in
everything it has undertaken.
After mfany meetings, and many efforts at each meeting to elect a class
president, it was finally done. Unfortunately. he left school and the battle
had to be fought all over again, resulting this time in the election ol a football
man, one of the seven Freshmen who made the varsity and one of the twenty
Freshmen who went out for the team.
Ee ,-s sssssssss so s
man Class History
As usual, the Sophs went through the pond in the tug-of'-War.
The Freshman Class furnished as many winners-in the popularity contest
as any other class in school.
A great number of the Freshman Class made Strollers, and in a general
summing of its activities its members are found in almost every club and
society of the university.
Though We have escaped no hardship that falls to the lot of Freshmen,
we have found only pleasure in the new fields opened to us and in the new
and untried tasks university life sets before us.
- V ITICSIIIDHH C1388 OfI"lCCl'S
W.N.CUiP . . .
ANNABELLE HALL . . .
VIRGINIA GRIFFITH .
L. T. POTTINGER
. . . . PI'ufIl'n'rIl
. . Vice-Prcsfllcni
. . . Sccrclary
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"K, ' Association
' J. W. COLPITTS
F, W. CLARE
WILLIAM R. CAMPBELL
GEORGE DEWEY DOWNING
B. O. FAULKNER
J. C. EVERETT
C. D. GRAHAM
J. G. I-IEBER
R. E. LAVIN
E.. V. MURPHREE
E. E. KELLEY
J. ED PARKER, JR.
B. L.. PRIBBLE
S. H. RIDGEWAY
E. R. SNYDER
R. W. SAUER
ARTHUR P. SHANKLIN
J. J. SLOMER
W. D. THOMPSON
JAMES E.. XVILHELM
JAMES W. SERVER
WILLIAM G. XVALKER
2 ., ,
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,gpm Mig "'
Now, since the football season is over, it is well to look back on the results as they
were, and not as they might have been. At the opening of the season hopes were high
that the University of Kentucky might have an invincible team. Old men responded
readily to the call of the gridiron, and if it had not been for injuries which necessitated
a change in the line-up, the team this year would have been undoubtedly one of the
best in the country. A A
The Wildcats first tackled Georgetown, and then Indiana, one of the strongest teams
in the Western Association, scoring an overwhelming victory over the former. and suffering
a defeat at the hands of the latter., A comeback was staged when Sewanee was defeated
on her own field for the second time in her history. Next Vanderbilt had the good
fortune to keep us from wiping up the field with them. Centre, Walter' Camp's "strongest
in the world," defeated us in a hard-fought game which showed the grit in the spirit of
the Wildcats. We in turn were victorious ov
Those who consider the 1919 season as a whole say that it was a success. The
Wi dcats had a schedule fit for l-larvardg they played some of the strongest learns in
er our old victorious feudist friends.
Americag and they found out where they stood. Praise and honor belong to the Wildcats
who bore the "ruff" and "tuff" of the gridiron that "Old Kentucky" might keep her
place in the greatest of college sports.
The first game of the season, with Georgetown, showed excellent material, rather
poor teamwork, plenty of determination, and a score of IZ to 0, with Georgetown running
second. More than that, it gave Coach Gill valuable data as to the prospects of certain
players for the remainder of the season. It was our starting point.
Paul I-lite, the most sensational of sensational players, made a hit with the girls in
that first game by making touchdowns.
Shanklin displayed talent in driving through the line for gains where no other half
could have penetrated. Heber, with his aggressive attacks on the opposing backfield,
prevented plays from coming around his end. Server 'and I-leick did a big share of
stopping the Tigers, 'while Server's punting far excelled that of his opponents.
55 56 35
Then one rainy day a week later the Wildcats, tackled the Hoosiers. These were
big boys with red sweaters and padded ribs who reminded spectators of steers on a Texas
ranch. Our Wildcats lived up to their name of fighters, but to no avail. A muddy field,
, e I i
5.21119 lv? 7 I3
in addition to the fact that Kentucky's team was hampered by a light backfleld and
insufficient practice, in the rain brough defeat from Indiana. Culp did his part in keeping
the score down to 24-0. Mcllvain, Heber, and Server also starred.
-55 3 96
Next the Wildcats journeyed up to Columbus to play the Buckeyes, "Chick" Harley
and Co. Our line held them. Yet Harley and the others slipped away for seven touch-
downs. They kicked seven goals, andthe score was 49-0.' .Walkei', in the bacltfield.
was a help to the Wildcats, and his work aided them to make the first down of the game.
Considering that a 'number of our men were crippled from the Indiana game and that it
was the first time that we had played so strong a team, the results were not so bad.
I 55- 65 3
At Sewanee we played the bull in the china closet. I Server recovered a fumbled
punt. Dishman carried it twenty yards and "Shank,' put it over for the only touchdown
of the game. Faulconer created a sensation in the last half when we broke through
their heavy line for' twenty yards. The timekeeper's whistle kept us from another six
points. The results of this game were especially disastrous to Sewanee, for it was the
second time they had ever been beaten on their home field, "On the lVlount.,'
Vanderbilt, our lifelong enemy, came to Lexington expecting to score another victory
against Kentucky. When the whistle blew the Wildcats started to fight. They fought
from the start. pAt one time we were within live yards of the opponent's goal, but the
heavy backfield of the opposing team prevented Shank from breaking through for a
touchdown. Only the timekeeper's whistle allowed Vandy to leave the field with a
scoreless tie. ' ,
Murphree and Server carried along Cody and Lipscomb. In fact all of Kentucky's
players outplayed their opponents. Dishman, who ran punts back and made several
sensational runsg Culp, who made the longest run of the game: and Prihble, whose work
at full showed him to possess unusual power in bucking the line. deserve much credit.
Kelly, center, also did his share in stopping their line bucks.
A4 55 55
The score inithe game with Cincinnati was 6-0, Cincy scoring rr touchdown toward
the end of the game when the pigskin was passed to our eight-yard line and then carrie,1
over with two bucks by Wentzel of Cincinnati. As a whole. the game was not up to
the standard because of the number of our men who were removed because of injuries
received during the game.
as as vs
Walter Camp's, "the strongest in the world," as the Centre aggregation were called,
ran up against the crippled Wildcats the highest score in twenty years. No one. however.
could be disappointed in the team from U. of K., for they fought like true Kentuckians
from start to finish. We were simply outclassed by the best team in the country.
Murphee, at tackle, showed the grit of a Wildcat when his opponents tried to come
through his side of the line. Shanklin made several sensational end runs and Kelley's
work at center stood out conspicuously, The Louisville Courier-Journal said of the game:
"lt brought honor and glory to the University of Kentucky as well as praise and admira-
tion to Centre."
as as as
Kelley, Pribble, and Fuller were the outstanding stars of the game with Tennessee.
Kelleyls work was sensational and put him in line for the placeiof all-Kentucky center,
Pribble,s plunging marked him as the best fullback material seen here in recent years,
Fuller, a Lexington-Hi graduate, showed his ability by throwing off tackles and dodging
through the enemy's line for both touchdowns of the game.
E Wit? '00-
' 'Y I' '95 1 '
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- The I92O Schedule
October 2 . . GPPH
October 9 . ........... Olben
October I6 . . Miami University at- Oxford, Olmio
October 23 . .... . Scwunce at Lexington
October 30 . . . . Vanderbilt at Nashville, Tenn.
November 6 . . . University of Cincinnati at Lexington
November I3 . . .... .Centre College at Lexington
November 25 . . University of Tennessee at Knoxville
The Wildcats are indeed fortunate in having Eger Murphree as Captain of the
1920 squad. , 1
When, "Murph" made the team in his Freshman year he was considered one of the
best tackles in the Southg ever since then he has been improving. I-le will be one of the
few players in the country to make five "K's" at the same thing, an honor which was
made possible for him because of the fact that the S. I. A. A. ruled out the 1918 season.
Those who witnessed the game with Centre saw how "Murph" held "Bo" McMillan
and "Red,' Roberts, the all-Americans, when they tried to come through his side of the
line. He has been holding other opponents like that for four long years, and the University
considers herself fortunate in having him here to hold them again next year.
,t I W- W ' AEJLQ 4- -
Senior Football Team
DR J. J. TIGERT .............. . . Coach
I-I. E. I-I1cKs ........ Lcfl End A. R. LISANBY ....., Right 71111,-If
L. V. BURGE . . . Left Tackle j. K. NPVALLINGI-'onn fCapl.j . . . Riglr! I-fna'
I-I. K. WARTH . . . Left Guard DAVID THORNTON ...... Qaarrfrl-.1.lf
PARKS BOONE . ..... Center S. K. Hxcxs ......, Lrfl llalafl-.Ulf
CLYDE BLAND . .... Right Guard W. j. EDMUNDS . . . . Rfgfii lla1fI1a.l,-
JACK HOWARD ........ Fullbacfg
, J- H- BAILEY ' E. S. DABNEY RORERT X'K"'AR1u
W. C. BROWN
Champions of the Inlerclass Tournnmcnl
' DR. W. D
ARTHUR CAMERON .
LARRY THOMPSON . .
UVA S. BYRD . . .
HAROLD MCCREGOR .
Junior Football Team
FUNKHAUSER ..... ,. 4 .... . Coach
. . . . . Left End HERNDON EVANS . . . . . . Right End
. . . Left Tackle BRYAN PROPPS fCapt.j . . . Quarterback
. . . Left Guard ED GREGG ........ Left Halfback
. . . . . . Center EARL WINTERS . . . . Right Halfback
. . . . Right Guard MILTON REVILL . . . . . Fulfback
M. K. E-BLEN ,...... Right Tackle g
DICK WEBB .
Sophomore Football Team
COURTLAND SHORT ..... .
OAKLEY BROWN CCapt.j . . . Left End
BOWEN GIBSON . .
GEORGE AEKEN . .
GEORGE BENSON .
JOHN CRENSHAW . . .
EARL KEN NEY
. Left Tackle
. Left Guard
. . . Ccnier
. . . Rigl1iCuarcl
HAROLD ENLOW . . .
. . 1 . . . . .
JAMES TRUITT . .
V. W. WHEAT .. .
RAY SAUER .
j. J. SLOMER .
WALTER MORRIS .
. . . Rfgfrl Taclglc
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D. C. CARSON Lows Gonfm
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Freshman Football Team
R. W. GWENS . . . Coach
D. C. CLARK .....
HOMER BAKER .
DEL RAMSEY . .
GILBERT SMITH .
TAYLOR SMITH .
T. W. CAMPBELL
R. W. DURI-IAM .
T. W. GREGG . .
JOHN CARR . . .
B. C. LANGLEY
. . Left End
. . .. Center
. . Right End
. . Left Half
. . Fullback
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p The l 920 Season
The basketball season for the year l920 had not closed until Tennessee had bowed
beneath the yoke and Centre,s pride had been crushed. Thus we say the tossers of the
Blue and White have not played in vain. The influenza greatly crippled the varsity this
year, preventing two men from playing the latter part of the season in some of the most
important games. But despite this fact, the games were valiantly played and excellent
team-work was displayed throughout the season.
' A4 3- A-5
Everett, Captain of the basketball squad this season, played a lively. well-balanced
game up until the time he was forced to surrender his athletic aspirations because of the
Hu. I-lis goal-shooting was especially praiseworthy.
Blakey, who also played only a part of the season, was quick and accurate. and
scored goal after goal to his credit.
Hayden, one of the most reliable players Kentucky has ever had, was the IUIIII-Of-lllln
hour. He was a terror to the enemy.
Wilhelm, the morning star, came up just in time to claim his share of the glory.
gimrpie Was a hard' worker and Played basketball as he courted the ladies--with his whole
ear . t
Cilbertismith is a Freshman of rare promise. His playing this year has attracted
much attention and portends a future basketball star for Kentucky. i
Ridgeway, the Freshman lad who donned a jersey and won fame overnight, has
established a reputation on the. basketball floor hard to be equalled. ,He could, play an
offensive game almost as well as he could defensive, and touchedfthe basket many times
for goals. A ,i 7 t a ' " ' - ' '
Bobbie Lavin, shining light of last year's bouts, came up 'with his old maneuvers
again this season 'and fought his way to glory. Bobbie isn't many feet long, but his work
stacked high and the girls' just adored the way he' played. I
.The season opened with a toss-up withhCincinnati. . Playing was fast and 'the teams
were evenly balanced. However, Cincinnati slipped one goal too many for Kentucky
and came out with a score of I3 to Kentucky's l l. t' Q
Kentucky dealt outi defeat to the Maryville Five in the second garneof the series,
mustering a score of 27, leaving only I6 points forthe defeated ones. ,
4 Kentucky still had her winning streak when she tackled Georgetown and sent the
Tiger five home with at defeated score of 25-14. a - i
When the Tennessee quintet came to Kentuckythey dealt ay blow: to the Blue and
White that was hard to be forgotten. Two gameswere played and two were won by
Tennessee. ln the first game the Southern F ive outplayed Kentucky and defeated them
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with a score of 29-24. The spectacular playing Of Gilbert Smith feeelveel eemmenda'
tion from both teams.
ed. At hrst the Wildcats
The second game with Tennessee was more evenly match
seemed to have the advantage, but were beaten in the end to a score of Z7-26.
as as vs
Kentucky journeyed over to Danville for several rounds with Centre. They re-
turned unsuccessful, yet undaunted. Danville had piled up 44 points to Kentucky s l5.
as as as
However, 'Kentucky rallied for the next attack and defeated Georgetown 28-l6.
The game, although one-sided, was interesting and displayed excellent team-work on the
part of the Wildcats.
as -as as
The Wildcats swamped Kentucky Wesleyaii in a walk-away game with a score of
43-13. The feature playing of the evening was the goal-tossing of Captain Everett,
Hayden, and Blakey. 4
af- as af- .
The Wildcats Went on their Southern trip without two of their best players. Captain
Everett .and Blakey were both incapacitated. The first stop was at Williamsburg.
Kentucky, where they were defeated by Cumberland College to a score of 30-21. Burn-
ham, who was acting-captain on the trip, l-layden, Lavin, and Wilhelm played with
19", t '7 . a
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Kentucky broke even with Tennessee, losing one game and winning one. It took
the patched-up team two defeats to get working smoothly, but when it did get together
it walloped. the Tennessee boys by a greater margin than the three Tennessee victories
over Kentucky this season. The score of the first game was: Kentucky 25, Tennessee
28. Hayden, at forward, was star player. '
Q ' X 56 -95
The score of the second game was: Wildcats 36, Tennessee 25. Hayden scored at
will and Lavin followed a close second. Every man helped raise the score.
3 -55 -34 '
The Colonels were victors of the last game of the season by the narrow margin of
20-18. It was a hard-fought game and the Centre "all-American" football men were
unable to pull any classy grandstand playing, due to Kentucky's close guarding. -
"Bo" McMillan had his pride dragged in the dust by the close guarding of "Dutch"
Burnham andfailed to scintillate as on the gridiron. Mater Bell, undoubtedly the best
man on the Centre team, was greatly hamperedby the good work of Jimmie Wilhelm
and was held down six points. U I Q ,
At the end of the second half the score was I4-14. Five more minutes were played
to break the tie. lVlclVlillan dashed down the floor, made two field goals, and Bell made
one, giving the Colonels a six-point lead. Hayden then came into action, scoring two
field goals for Kentucky. When the time-keeperis whistle sounded, the score stood
Z0-I8 in the Colonel's favor. ' '
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LILLIE CROMWELL . . . Center MARGARET l'lARBlSON .
BERNICE YOUNG. . . , .... Forward LUCILLE DEIXN . .... .
KATIE HENRY .............. . CHUM!
PORTER I-IELLER SUI,l.lY.vKN
TPIORPE MCBURNEY SNR
Review of i920 Season
The basketball season for the girls' team began withhigh hopes, unlimited enthusiasm,
and lots of "pep." Miss Sarah Blanding, former star' on the team of the New Haven
Normal School of Gymnasium, was coach, and more games were scheduled for the
season than have ever been arranged for before. Y
The Hrst game was played with-Cumberland College and it resulted in a score of
19-I 6, in favor of Cumberland, a victory which was probably due to' overconfidence on
the part of the Kittens. Next, the University team succeeded in holdingtheir opponents
from Cumberland College down to a score of I3-I3. .
Undaunted by this discouraging beginning, the Kittens resumed practice, but just as
they were on the way to success, F ate intervened, and thelufluu. tooki,l..illie Cromwell,
center, out ofthe game for the .rest of the season. 'Thus handicapped, we went against
Cincinnati, and were defeated, with a score of I4-26. F ate was not yet satisfied, and
afterlthis game the "Hu" again visited the team, choosing as its second victim Bernice
Young, whose spectacular work as forward in the last two games had brought her into
prominence. , A - , 4
Staggered by this second blow, the team fought nobly on and would not give up,
even when Miss Blanding also became a victim of the "Hu.', Without,a coach, and
Kittens met and held Kentucky
with two of the strongest players out, the courageous
Harbison, the other forward, became
injured in the last game. As a result, the return games with Cincinnati, Union, and
Kentucky Wesleyan were postponed until the coach was well enough to organize and
train a new team. The Kittens, followed by misfortune on all sides, played pluckily on,
Wesleyan College to a score of I4-18. Nlargaret
and proved that they could lose in a sportmanlike manner.
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, 3 i Y ,
Review of the I9 I9 Season 1
HE I9 I 9 Wildcat aggregation opened the season April 2, defeating George-
' town 8 to 3 and played thirteen games with three defeats. The saddest
blow of all was that we lost the last game of the season to Centre by a score
of 4 to 3, which gave U. of K. 'the displeasure of sharing the southern
a championship with our Danville neighbors. .
4 George Zerfoss, the best shortstop in the South, was Captain of the
I9I9 nine. I-le is eligible this season, so more goodgwork is expected of
L'-""' him. George hit for a good average and ,equalled if 'not excelled his
former record. The mainstay in the box' was "Doc" Lasley, who was, occasionally re-
lieved by "Bud" Slomer. f "Doc"s has played on the varsity three seasons and was elected
Captain of the I9I9 team, but due to some unforeseen reason he is not with us this year.
"Doc" has served 'em over the' plate hot and true and whenever old Kentucky twirlers
are mentioned "Doc', will head the list. I
Henry Thomas is the other half of the Kentucky battery. Thomas played good ball,
hit for a good average and showed true Wildcat "pep" when it came to pegging to sec-
ond. Unfortunately he did not return to school this season. '
Brown held first sack and showed real ball playing. This was his first year on the
- ,,,,,,, , r ,vvw
team. At the end of the season he held the highest batting average and was decidedly
the best all-round man on the team.
"Speedy" Propps held the keystone sack in a manner all his own. "Speedy" was
cl ' 't ' t second, was an all-round played and always had enough old-
goo at puttmigi on em a
time Hpepn to pass a bat along to the others of the team.
"Dutch" Burnham, a Freshman, quietly and calmly played third, always keeping his
h b ll H 'V fine athlete and it is predicted that he will be a brighter star
eyeonte a. eisa
on the '20 team.
The outfield was played by the same trio as in 'l8. Kahn, Muth, and Misrach.
All played a good season,ihit for a good average, and their fielding was perfect.
. . 441
. . 388
. . 309
. . 299
. . 290
. . 290
The I9Z0 Prospectus
Bryan, "Speedy" Propps, star of three seasons, was elected captain of the '20
baseball squad to succeed "Doc" Lasley, who was elected captain last spring but did not
return this fall. 6'Speedy" holds down the keystone sack and is showing real skill in
that position. He is one of the best men on the team and the most consistent batter.
Looking over the old varsity men and former high school stars, it looks as though the
Wildcats will have a record-smashing team. Qur old reliable southpaw, "Doc" Lasley,
will not don the Blue and White this season, and his loss is hard felt. Grubbs, Cooper,
and 'bBud" Slomer, all former varsity men, will be out for the place in the box, also
several promising Freshmen hope to develop enough speed and control to serve 'em up
hot to opposing batsmen.
It is not known as yet who will receive the Upilln behind the bat, but this will come
out in time. F rom the present outlook, there is no reason why the Wildcats 'should face
a single defeat in the l920 schedule.
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Track Meets .
Track meets were held with Miami at Oxfordg with Georgetown College at George-
town, and with Centre at Lexington. The scores were as follows:
Miami . . . . . . 845 Kentucky . . . 3l
Georgetown . . . 65g Kentucky . . . 48
Centre . . . . . .... 515 Kentucky . . . . . Ol
ln the lVliami meet Arthur Grabfelder won the broad jump with ZI feet 3 inches.
cqualing the record set by Smith Alford in 1901. Crabfelder in the meet with Centro
also lowered the State record and tied the S. I. A. A. of 9 4-5 seconds for the 100-yard
dash. He also lowered the S. I. A. A. record for the 220-yard dash to Zl 2-5 seconds.
In the Centre meet, Clare equalled the S. I. A. A. record ot' 26 seconds for the ZZU-
yard hurdle. ffrrabfelder and Clare are both lrreshmenj Witli another year ol prac-
tice and with a coach who can give his entire attention to track work the track team should
defeat all comers in l92U.
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I 920 Track
. Vanderbilt University at Lexington
. . . Miami University at Lexington
. . University of Cincinnati at Cincinnati
. Interscholastic Track Meet at Lexington
. . . S. I. A. A. Track Meet at Atlanta, Ca.
Kentucky Intercollegiate Track Meet at Lexington
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Men,s Pan-Hellenic Council
W. R. CAMPBELL . . . Alpha Tau Omega
GEORGE ZERFOSS . . . .... Phi Delta Theta
T. L. GORMAN . . . ..... Sigma Nu
RICHARD W. I-IAGAN .... . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon
CHARLES R. BOURLAND . . . . . Pi Kappa Alpha
J. BROOKS JUETT ...... ..... K appa Sigma
H. L. THOMPSON . . . ..... Sigma Chi
j. ED PARKER, JR. . . Kappa! Alpha
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Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865
Colors: Crimson and Cold p A , ' Flowers: American Beauty and Magnolia
J. ED PARKER, JR.
FREDA HOUSTON SHAW
Publications: "Journal" and "Messenger"
Theta Chapter I
Established February Zl, 1893 '
Chapier House: 380 Woodland Avenue
g ACTIVE CHAPTER
j. R. EDMONDS
Class of 1920
JOHN H. DAVIS
Class of 1921
J. P. BARNES
Class of 1922
Class of 1923
W. N. CULP
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Colors: Blue and Gold,
EMERY I... FRAZIER
W. PRESTON WHITE
JOSEPH G. DODGE
WM. G. I-IILLEN
Founded Miami University, 1855
Lambda Lambda Chapter
Class of 1920
J. THOMSON GUTHRIE
Class of 1921
R. W. OWEN
Class of 1922
JAMES D. GAY
SILAS T. WILSON
Class of 1923
CURTIS G. BENJAMIN
Flower : White Rose
WM. C. BENTON
H. L. THOMSON
WM. A. NISBET
N. COULD PORTER
JOHN G. CARR
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Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Founded UniveTsity ,of Alabama, 1856
Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold I A 1 A Publicalionf "The Record"
H. I-I. BENNETT
A. G. NORMENT
R. M. GUTHRIE
j. C. EVERETT
J. G. MALONE -
J. K. CROPPER
W. T. CORN
Chapter House: V284 South Limestone Street
Kentucky Epsilon Chapter
Class of 1920
I-I. M. BLAKEY R. W. HAGAN j. I-I. HOWARD
1 Class of 1921
C. L. WooD AN. D. WITT M. K. REVILL R. J. CONNELL
L. B. SNODDY - M. K. EBLEN I-I. B. ORR ,
Class of 1922 A
L. B. MOORMAN J. M. SERVER j. Ei. WILHELM
V. I-I. LOGAN T. G. BAYLESS V. C. ROGERS
j. D. DINNING W. C-. KEFAUVER R. E. LAVIN
Class of 1923
C. CATES 1 I-I. L. BAKER GERALD GRIFIFIN G. M. PATTERSON
J. R. PEPPER T. I-I. I-IAGAN I-I. R. MEGUIAR
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Founded at University of Virginia, 1867
Colors: Scarlet, White and Green Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley
VICTOR H. BARLOW
RAYMOND A. GLENN
GEORGE W. BROADUS
JAMES A. MCEWAN
RICHARD W. HUNTER
RICHARD H. HOPKINS
Pulvlicaiion: Ucaclaceusn and uslar and Crescentn
I Beta Nu Chapter
Chapter House, 263 South Linmestone
ACTIVE CHAPTER' A
Class of 1920
WILLIAM M. WALLACE TODD H. GREEN
Class of l92l
AURYNE E. BELL
J. BROOKS JUETT
Class cf 1922
JAMES M. CHAMBERS
WILLIS P. TlPPf'I'T
Class of 1923
RAYMOND L. KIRK
J. HERI'JDON EVANS
LEE S. OLEHAM
GEORGE E. OLDI-IAM
IRVINE P. STAPP
JOHN W. SELPH I
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Phi Delta Theta
A Founded Mianii University, 1848 q
Colors: Azure and Argent ' Flowery White Carnation
.M Publication: "Scroll" and "Palladium"
Kentucky Epsilon Chapter
Chapter House: H8 Warren Court
Class of 1920
' JAMES PARK R. SMITH PARK THOMAS D. C-RUBBS
Class of 1921
ARTHUR P. SHANKLIN I-I. L. NOEL DILLARD I-I. TURNER
CHARLES S. MILWARD HAROLD P. MCENTEE GEORGE ZERFOSS
Class of 1922 .
THOMAS B. YOUNG j. BURTON PREWITT
Class of 1923
I-I. GIOVANNOLI J. E.. WILLIAMS j. F. SHOUSE
HARVEY C. SMITH D. LITTLE THOMAS FAGALY
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Pi Kappa Alpha
Founded University of Virginia, 1868
Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Colors: Garnet and Gold
I Publications: "Shield and Diamonds" and "Dagger and Keys"
WALTER L., PAYNE
JAMES W. TRUITT
CARL P. LIPE
ROY A. BRADLEY
Class of 1920
WILLIAM I-I. MORGAN
KENNETH R. NISBET
Class of 1921
CHARLES R. BOURLAND
WILLIAM R. WILSON
Class of 1922
WILLIAM I. MOORE
GEORGE I-I. POWELL
wClass of 1923
EUGENE M. HENDRIX
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LEWIS P. GOULD
MARION T. BROOKS
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Founded Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1869 '
Flower: White Rose - 1 Apzfblicaiion: "The Delta
G. H. CREECH
J. G. I-IEBER
BARRON O. FAULCONER
NEAL W. WILKERSON
WALTER PAYNE COLEMAN
E. NORWOOD KING
' Cuamma Iota Chapter
Established February 12, 1902 '
Chapter I-louse: 416 East Maxwell Street
I Class of 19.20
TOM L. GORMAN
E. V. MURPI-IEE
Class of l92l'
DAVIES EARL D. WVALLACE.
Class of 1922
R. EDGAR GREGG
CHAS. D. GRAHAM
J. WILLIAM COLPITTS
Class of 1923
FRANK A. PARKS
j. WINSTON COLEMAN
J. S. YANKEY
ARTHUR E. LEWIS
JOHN D. TAGGART
T. BRUCE FULLER
TURNER W. GREGG
T. I... MENAUGH
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Alpha Tau Qmega
Founded Virginia Military Institute,'l865
Colors' Sky-Blue 'ana Old cold 1 1 Flower: White Tea Rose
EDWARD S. DABNEY
JESSE W. TAPP
W. D. THOMPSON
I-IERMAN I... BEOKER
SAM B. ROYSTER
I-I. D. BRAILSFORD
Publication: "The Palm"
Mu Iota Chapter
Chapter I-Iouse: 348 Harrison Avenue
Class of 1920
VV. R. CAMPBELL
E.. EVERETT ELSEY
JOHN W. MCKENZIE
Class of 1921 '
R. E. DEALTRY
W. G. WALKER
W. L. ROUSE
Class of 1922
CHARLES M. SMITH
L. I-I. BURNAM
Cid.. of 1923
E.. Y. VAN DEREN
J. A. DIXQN
R. Y. -IRELAND
C. V. WATSON
E. I. SCRIVNER
TOM W. CAMPBELL
BIRKETT L. PRIBBLE
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Colors: Buff and Red
E. E. HARDIN
JAMES C. FARMER
EDWARD L.. RICHIE
Founded Cornell University, 1890
Publicaiion: "Delta Chi Quarterly
Class of 1920
j. PRESTON CHERRY
Class of 1921
I-IEwI'I'r LOUIS A
' Class of 1922
GEORGE F. GALLUP
WILLIAM B. ROBARDS
RALPH O. WILSON
Class of 1923
JOHN W. CooK
M. D. WRIGHT
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Sigma Alpha lVlu
Founded College of City of New York, l909 1 A
Colors: Purple and White I A Flower: Violet
Publication: "The Octogonian Y
' Established 1915
Class of 1920
Class of 1921
Soi. I-I. DEBROVY
Q Class of 1922
HERMAN STRAUS HAROLD MEYERS
Class of 1923 l
EDWIN ABRAHAM J. HERBERT WEINBERG
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1 Alpha Sigma Phi
ffl Founded Yale University, l845
Colors : Cardinal and Stone
il Pulvlicalion: "The Tomahawk"
W. C. BROWN
J. D. WOOD
G. J. MCKENNEY
I-I. W. SULLIVAN
O. C. RACKE
Class of 1920
E. E. KELLEY
Class of 1921
E. S. WINTERS
W. J. PINSON
Class of 1922
J. J. SLOMER.
I-I. F. WAITE '
R. W. SAUER
C. B. MCCARTY
Clasl of 1923
O. L. JONES 1 C. D. BROWN
Flower : Violet
C. I-I. I-IEAVRINV
A. L. LISANBY I
G. F. MARTIN
T. B. PROPPS
SAM COLE I
C. L. SHORT
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Kappa Zeta Rho
'Founded at University of Kentucky, Octcober IZ, 1919
Colors : Dark Brown and Silver Flower : Chinese Sacred Lil
CLASS OF '20
E. G. GODBEY J. M. DORR
CLASS OF '23 A
' F. W. LUKER .D. S. SMITH
E. E. ALLISON E. T. CROSS
P. P. COOPER M. J. MCWHORTER
D CLASS OF '22
J. F. CASNER C. J. LEMON
O. V. ELDER A. J. BRADSHAW
G. B. TINS1E'f J. I-I. ACKERSON
CLASS OF 'Z I
I... T. POTTINGER
P. M. JONES
O. B. ANDERSON HOUSTON LONG
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Tau Beta P1
Founded Lehigh University, 1885
Colors Seal Brown and White ' Publication,-
Established April, I 902
IACTHE CHAPTER A
CHARLES W. GORDON
DAVID C. CI-IOATE
RUSSELL S. PARK
EVERETT E. ELSEY
JOHN C. MORRIS
F. PAUL ANDERSON
. A. BUREAU
E. L. REES
E. L. CROUSE
CHARLES R. MOCLURE
R. E. DEALTRY ' -
NEAL W. KNIGHT
ROBERT W. WATERFIL
JOHN T. GUTHRIE
W. E. FREEMAN
L. E. NOLLAU
C. C. DOWNING
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A Alpha Zeta Y
Founded Qhio State University, November 4, 1897
Colors: Mole and Sky-Blue Flonnerq Pink Carnation '
A Publicarion: "The Quarterly" I
A Established November 8, C1912
ACTIVE CHAPTER ' 7
I... E. STEINHAUSER
E. G. GODBEY
W. D. SALMON A
E.. E. KELLEY
THOMAS P. COOPER
. T. R. BRYANT
E. S. Coon
P. E. KARRAKER
W. S. ANDERSON
L. J. HORLACHER
I-I. G. SELITARDS
A. S. GILL
j. L. GAYLE
I-I. R. I-IALBERT
ES IN F ACULTATE
M. C. JAMES M
A. E. EWAN A
W. D. VALLEAU
E. J. GOTT
W. D. NICHOLLS
j. B. HUTSON
Fraternity-Honorary Agriculture A
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Alpha Chi Sigma .
Fonnded University of Wisconsin, December ll, 1902 I '
Colors: Chrome Yellow and Prussian Blue Flower: Red Carnation
V Publicalion: "The Hexagon",
Alpha Gamma Chapter
. Established l9I6 E '
ACTIVE CHAPTER H
I-I. M. NOEL '
J. P. I-IEAD '
E. N. THURMAN
B. E. I-IAYDEN I
L. V. BURGE
H. I... BECKER
G.- C. BAUER
G. I-I. B. DAVIS
F RATRES IN FACULTATE E
J. R. 'MITCHELLI ' A. M. PETER
M. I-I. BEDFORD F. E. TUTTLE
J. S. MCI-IARGUE
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Alpha Delta Sigma .
Founded University of .Missouri
XHenry WaItersOn Chapter
'Established I9 I 4 V
ACTIVE CHAPTER '
ENOCH GREHAN JEssE TAPP
HERNDON EVANS J. ED PARKER, JR.
J. P. BARNES EMERY FRAZIER
GAVIN NORMENT , WILLIAM SOWARD
ROBERT RAIBLE J
JAMES A. DIXON
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Tau Kappa Alpha
Founded Butler College, 1908
Colors Llght ancl Dark Purple ' Fl
Pulzlxcalwn "The Tau Kappa Alpha Speaker
L. F. BISHOF
N. B. CONKWRIGHT
F RATRES IN FACULTATE
JULIUS WOLF J. T. C OE
Phi Alpha Delta
Founded at Kent College of' Law,
Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Red Carnation
Jw. . Wd,
J. WOODFORD HOWARD T1-xom
MII.T'3N K. REVILLE
Roar. H. TOMLISON
CARL P. LIPE
CHARLES P. MABRY
VICTOR H. LOGAN
DILLARD H. TURNER
HUBERT I-I. BLAKEY
LEWIS H. MORGAN
AS D. GRUBBS
joHN XV. NICIQENZIE
W. C. BENTON
M. K. EBLEN
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fMasonic C1ubJ I
Founded at University of Kentucky, February 15, 1910
Colors: Blue and White . ' J Flower? The Acacia
OTTO COLTON GARTIN . ..... ,,,, P resident
HENRY JORDON BEAM . . . . V ig.-Pfesidehfi
ROBERT MITCHELL, JR. . . . . Secretary-Treasurer..
ALLISON, E. E. . .
BEAM, HENRY JORDON
BISHOP, J. B. . . .
BLAKEY, H. M. . .
BROMEGAM, JERRY .
CHERRY, PRESTON .
CLOSE, R. J. . .
COLLEY, W. L. , .
DAVIS, W. B. . . .
DUNCAN, D. C. . .
FELIX, R. J. . . .
FREEMAN, HOWARD C.
GALLUP, GEORGE F. .
GARTIN, OTTO C. .
COULD, LOUIS . . .
GUTHRIE, R. M. . .
GUTHRIE, J. THANSON
ANDERSON, W. S. .
ARCLE, T. M. . . .
BAKER, G. M. . .
BEDFORD, M. H. . .
BOYD, H. M ....
CHALKLEY, LYMAN .
GOBLE, G. W. . . .
HAWKINS, R. D. . .
HUMPHREYS, C. J. .
JONES, T. T ....
KELLEY, J. B. . . .
KENNEY, SERGT. C. B.
MARIE, E. C. . . .
MELCHER, C. R. . .
MCCAIN, L.. H. . .
MOCARTY, M. E. . .
NOLLOU, L. E.. .
NORWOOD, C. J. .
OLNEY, A. J. .
OWENS, R. W. .
PEAK, D. H. . .
SUMMERS, W. L. . .
. . . . 291, .
. . . , .
. . , .
. . , .
. . , .
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. . . . , .
. . . . , .
. . 203, Ky.
. . 126, Ky.
. . 195, Ky.
. . 607, Ky.
. . . 246, Ohio
. . . . 23, Ky.
HAGAN, R. W. .
LEDWIDGE, GUY .
LILES, L. H. .
LITTLE, R. C. .S . .
MILLER, R. C. . . .
MITCHELL, ROBT., JR.
MORGAN, L. H. .7 , 4.
MORGAN, WILLIAM .
MCWHORTER, M. J.
PINSON, W. J. .. . .
SERVER, J. M. .
SPURLIN, G. S. . .
TIPPETT, W. P. . . -
VAN DER WATT . 565
WALKER, O. C. . .
WALLINGFORD, J. K. .
WINTERS, E.rS. .6 .
WRIGHT, DONALD T.
F RATRES IN FACULTATE .
. 1, Ky.
. 2, Ky.
. . 265, Minn.
. 2, Ky.
. 3-5, Ind.
. 1, Ky.
. 15, Inc1.A
. . 1,
. . 416,
. 1, Ky.
. . . 249, Ia.
. . . . 338, Ind.
. . 1017, I11.
. . 652, Inc1.
. . 158, Ky.
. . 10. D. C.
. 1, Ky.
, . 1, Ky.
. . 66, Vt. .
. .54, Ohio
. . 158, Ky.
. . 636, Ind.
WESTOVER, K. C. .
WHIPPLE, A. O. . .
BROWN, L. A. . .
BRYANT, T. R. .
CHAPIN, A. S. . .
COOPER, T. P. . .
DIMMOCK, W. .
ELLIOTT, N.nR. .
FLOYD, O. F. .
GRIMES, J. C. . .
HANKINS, O. G. . .
HUMPHREYSJ, J.vR. .
KELLEY, J. B. . . .
ILER, W. D. . '
JONES, R. W. . 5.
MARTIN, J. H. .
MOORE, W. H. .
PETERS, A. M. .
PREWITT, E. M. . .
SIMMONS, W. H. . .
TERRELL, W. G. .. .
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. 18, Ky.
' 1, Ky.
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Lamp and Cross
SENIOR MEN,5 HONORARX' FRA'I'I1RNI'rx'
EMERY L. FRAZIER jassn TAPP CIIARI-Izs GORDON SIvII1'II PARK Lao STEINIAIALISER
THOMPSON GUTHRII3 EDWARD S. DABNIZY joIfIN DAVIS j. ED PARKER NEAl. KNIGHT
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Founded University of Kentucky, April, l905
G. E. ZERFOSS VICTOR BARLOW
J. P. BARNES F. D. WEATHERHOLT
DEWEY DOWNING BEN ORR
THENRY C. THOMAS TM. G. LASLEY
W. D. THOMPSON
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Woman's Pan-Hellenic Council
ELIZABETH CARD ....... Alpha Gamma Delta
GERTRUDE WALLINGFORDV . .... Alpha Gamma Della
FAN RATCLIFF ...... . Kappa Kappa Carnma
HELEN TAYLOR ........ .... K appa Kappa Gamma
MARGARET SMITH . . Chi Omega
CATHERINE TUCKER . . Chi Omega
MARTHA BUCKMAN ........ ..... f . . Kappa Dalia
ALIENE FRATMAN ..... ..... K appa Dalia
MARY ARCHER BELL . . . . . . Alpha Xi Della
VIRGINIA CROFT . .... . . Alpha Xi Della
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- pAlpha Gamma Delta
a Founded Syracuse University, l904
Colors: Red, Buff and Green Flowers: Red and Buff Roses
Publication: "Alpha Gamma Delta pQuarterly" s
Class of 1920
I MARIE BARKLEY
2 Class of 1921
GERTRUDE WALLINGFORD KATHLEEN OGLESBY
MARY HELEN WHITWORTH
Class of 1922
I-IATTIE KAY FRYE
Class of 1923
l"lELEN PORTER ROBERTS JEANETTE WELSH
ELIZABETH COOKE ANNA MAE DAwsoN
JESSIE FRYE MOORE
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p Alpha Xi Delta
Founded Lombard College, April l7, l893, Cualesburg, Illinois
Colors Double Blue and Gold Flower .' Pink Rose
Class of 1920
VIRGINIA CROFT VIRGINIA I-IELIvI MILNER
ZERELDA NOLAND V LUCILLE BLATZ
I SABELLE DIGKEY
Class of 1921 L
MARY ARCHER BELL
MARGARET BAILEY .-
Class of 1922
, ELEANOR CAMIVIACK
NORMA RACHAL ,
Class of 1923
GEORGIA LEE MURPHEY
MARY I-IARDY LIGON
ANNA JEAN SMITH
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Beta Chi Chapter
Eslablished I9 I 0
Class of 1920
MARY VAN METER
Class of 1921
RUTH GREGORY I
Class of 1922
Class of 1923
MARY ELIZABETH DOWNING
MARTHA PREWITT J
MARY ELIZABETH I-IAYS
LUCY BETHEL HOLT
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Founded Virginia State Normal, IS97
Colors: Olive Green and White F10nQcr,..A..White Rose
Publications: "The Angelosn ancl "La Talita" fSecretJ
Epsilon Qmega Chapter
Class of 1920 U A
LOUISE WILL ELIZABETH KRAFT
Class of 1921
MARTHA BUCKMAN NANCY SMOCK
Class of 1922
MARY ELIZABETH JAMES ANNE BRACKETT OWEN
MYRTLE CLAR ALLEENE FRATMAN ,
Class of 1923
LAURA SANDIDGE ARABELLE EHRLICH
BEULAH STILWELL LOUISE CONNELL
CLARA BLOCHER MARY EDITH VENABLE
ANNE LOUISE CONNOR
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Founded University Off Arkansas, 1895
. Colors : Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnahon
EMMA LEE YOUNG
I Publication: "The Eleusis
Lambda Alpha Chapter
F Eslablished 1914
Class of 1920
Class of 1921
MARY ADAMS TALBOT
Class of 1922
Class of 1923
MONA SAUNI: ERS
SARAH M. PIPER
FANNIE S. TARLTON
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LUCILLE BLATZQ VIRGINIA CROFT
CATHERINE CHRISTIAN GRACE MAXWELL
MARIE BP-RKI-EY I-IANNAH WEAKLEY
ANN MCADAMS MARY TURNER
KATHLEEN BRAND LOUISE MAYER
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Phi Sigma I
Girls' Honorary journalistic.Fralernity
Organized at University of Kenlucky, December, 1919
ELIZABETH CARD MARTHA BUCKMAN LOUISE WILL MARGARET MCLAUGHLIN
ADELE SLADE ELIZABETH MARSHALL MARGARET MCCLURE MARY ARCHER BELL
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K EDITORIAL STAFF
JESSE TAPP . ......... Editor-in-Chief
A JAMES A. DIXON . . . Associate Editor
- MARGARET MCCLURE . . . . Associate Editor
KATHLEEEN, BRAND . . L .... , Associate Editor
- HENRY' GREHAN . Q . . . .... Athletic Editor
I iWILLIAIvI SOWARD . . . . . Feature Editor
A HIERNDON EVANS . . junior Editor
WILLIAM MASON WALLACE .i . . . ' ....... Art Editor
EVERETT ELSEY . I. V. '. . . Assistant Art Editor
E. 'R. GREGG . . . . Assistant Art Editor
TODD H. GREEN . . . . Snapshot Editor
, . J. EDWARD PARKER . '. . . Business Manager
A EMERY FRAZIER ..., . Assistant Business Manager
JOHN DAVIS ,, . . . . . . Assistant Business Manager
FRED HOUSTON SHAW . . . . . junior Business Manager
LOUISE WILL J. A. ESTES MARGARET WOLL
ARTHUR CAMERON TURNER GREGG MARGARET SMITH
' U I ROBERT MITCHELL, JR.
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'Iihe Kentucky Kernel-
I V IA. GAVIN NORMENT . '. Editor-in-Chief
J LOUISE WILL I .... i . . . Managing Editor
JRBBERT RAIBLE . . E . Assistant Managing Editor
ADELE SLADE ....... ....... C o-Ed Editor
MARY ELIZABETH JAMES . . . . . Sqiuirrel Food Editor
' ' DONALD DINNING ..... ...... S port Editor
MARGARET MCCLURE. . . . . Exchange Editor
J FRANCES MARSH . . Feature Editor
MARY ARCHER BELL
J. P. BARNES
. I-I.-B.LOYD . . .
JAMES A. DIXON
ROBERT MITCHELL, JR.
. Business Manager
. . Circulation Manager
J. BURTON PREWITT AND GILBERT SMITI-I . .----- A5-9i5fU71f5
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The University of Kentucky Press Association
FRANCES MARSH . .......... ..... P resident
HARRY R. COTTRELL b. ........ Secretary
The University of Kentucky Press Association was reorganized the first semester
under the leadership of Miss Frances Marsh, president, and Harry R. Cottrell, secretary,
and has had an excellent year of expansion and successful endeavor in its work of
supplying interesting news of student activities in the University to the papers of the State.
The Association is divided into two departments which have their separate fields
of endeavor. The main branch is the department which supplies specific news of student
activities to the papers in their home counties, and the other department sends out news
of a general educational value to papers of national prominence which carry general
educational matter. This part of the work is handled by Miss Adele Slade, Miss Lillie
V. Cromwell, Miss Elizabeth Card, Miss Katherine Weakley, Miss Mary Archer Bell,
James Dixon, William Soward, Donald T. Wright, and Emmett Swisshelm. The papers
to which news is supplied are: The Boston Transcript, New York Times, New York
Evening Post, Chicago l-lerald, Springfield Republican, Society and School on the
Hudson, and similar Northern and Eastern papers. About sixty-five members are num-
bered on the roster of the association.
. .. C1991
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The Strollers of l 920
FEW things always linger in the membory of the student. The Wildcats
playing on Stoll Field on a crisp fall afternoon, with blue and white banners
flying and the bleachers going mad as Tony or "Big Jimi' Server makes a
' touchdowng or one particular dance-the Grand Pan-Hellenic, a jolly
T Cadet Hlop in the shabby old Armory, or just a "peppy" Saturday evening
i , crowd at Patterson Hall-anyway, the dance where you met her or him.
And then there's always another event that means everything to lovers of
dramatics and is the best evening of the calendar for the rest of the Uni-
versity, that of the Stroller Play. D
The Strollers were ambitious this year. They chose a serious play, one dominated
by a tragic note. A week before April 8, when "The Climbersi' was billed to appear,
a second performance was announced for April 9. Two evenings, at least, were necessary
for Lexington and the University to attend this production on which the players had spent
so much time and preparation. A
X And Lexington and theeUniversity attended en masse. They attended and wept,
copiously or furtively, according to their natures, at both performances. When "Frizzy"
died and Mary Elizabeth decided to be true and selfish and sweet, Herndon Evans,
hiding in the wings, heard the sniflles and was satisfied that he had perfectly drilled the
two. Without a doubt, "The Climbers" was an artistic success.
And next morning, Robert Raible, Business Manager, having counted receipts and
subtracted expenses, was likewise satisfied. Without a doubt, "The Climbers" was a
Qld Strollers, reminiscent of the glories of past achievements, "The Lion and the
Mouse,,' "Mice and Men," "Charley's Aunt," etc., may rest easy. "The Climbers"
upheld the name and fame of Strollerdom. But from their beloved ranks this year the
University regretfully gives up another 'name-he "who with manlie arte, kept tryst with
the best of him, acted as though the King himself might see." -His powerful interpreta-
tion of a difficult role will live among Stroller traditions, the Dick Sterling of "The
Climbers," Emery razier.
r OFFICERS i
EMERY L. FRAZIER . . . President
MARGARET SMITH . . . . . Viee-President
DONALD DINNING . ...... . .Secretary-Treasurer
HERNDON EVANS . ...... ........ . Stage Manager
ROBERT RAIBLE ..... .... B usiness Manager
V PRESTON CHERRY . . . . . . . Advertising Manager
ENOCH GREHAN . . Faculty Adviser
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It happened as we strolled o'er hill and dale, as carefree strollynge players do, sometimes to dine in
plentie before Mine Hostys larite fire, sometimes seeking shelter neath a hayestaclc, that we came into a
right fair city. nl-lere, in soOth," quoth we, "will we cast ourselves down and if the townefollc be not
,over eager to drive we gypsies forth into the countryside with sticlces and stones, then will we playe for
them and act as though the lcing himself might see." And from our number selected we these few:
Richard Sterling .
Frederick Mason .
Johnny Trotter .
Dr. Steinart . .
Servant at Trotter's
Jordan, butler . .
Master Sterling .
. EMERY FRAZIER
. . . MILTON REVILL
. GROVER CREECH
. . AURYNE BELL
. . FRANK WEDEKEMPER
. WILLIAM FINN
. TERRILL CORN
. . NANCY SIVIOCK
Servants . . J. E. WILLIAMS and JOHN LAND
Mrs. Sterling Cnee Blanche Hunter?
. . . . . MA.RY ELIZABETH DOWNING
Miss Ruth Hunter . . . MARTHA BUCKMAN
Mrs. Hunter . . . . . . CLARIBEL KAY
Jessica Hunter . . CARLISLE CHENAULT
Clara Hunter . . . . . LOUISE CONNELL
Miss Julia Crodesby . . ELIZABETH MARSHALL
Miss Eleanor Sillerton I. . . MARGARET SMITH
Tompson, Mrs. I-Iunter's maid . NORMA RACHEL
Marie, Clara I-Iunter's maid . MARY E. LYONS
Guest ......... MYRTLE CLAR
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A Pageant of the League ofN ations ' s
On the evening of May 29, 1919, several thousand townspeople joined the faculty
and students in ,celebrating with' "pomp and pleasing ceremony" the progress of the world
in developing and cherishing democratic principles and 'ideals of united service. Long
before the hour set for the pageant, many people came to the university to stroll around
the campus, to enjoy the beauties of the springtime, to visit the "Allied Canteen," and,
in general, to make merry in holiday mood. '
Just at sundown the pageant moved across the stage by episodes: The dancers who
interpreted the Dance of the World-Spti-ritg the Spirit of the Age, accompanied by
Justice, Liberty, and Democracyg England, and the barons compelling King John to
sign the Magna Chartag France and the "lVlarseillaise,' cheering the peasants with the
music of Rouget de Lisleg Italy and Garibaldfs red-shirt followers forcing the Austrians
from their soilg America and the Declaration of lndependenceg Autocracy, War, and
Death interrupting the worldis progress toward democratic freedom by their treatment
of Belgiumg the fiends who interpreted the Dance of the War Monstersg the Allied
Nations of the earth driving out the fiends and rescuing broken. Belgiumg the Dancers
of Victory. Thus did this pageant of the League of Nations symbolize the advance-
ment of the world-spirit until the nations united had overthrown Autocracy, War, and
Death, and had enthroned as sovereign forces of the world the ideals of humanity-
Justice, Liberty, and Democracy.
I". P. BELL
I-I. D. BLAINE
J. L. BONDURANT
N. B. CONKWRIGHT
j. II. DAVIS
Intercollegiate Debate Class
G. I-I. GREGORY
I-I. P. HALEY
C. W. RICHARDS
G. T. ROBINSON
C. E. SMITH
T. E. SPARKS
P. I-I. VINCENT
PROF. E. C. MARIE
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Representative of the University in the Intercollegiate Qralorical Contest, l9Z0 C
KENTUCKY INTERCOLLEGIATE OKRATORICAL ,CoNT,Es'I'
E MARCH I, l920
Berea, Transylvania, Centre, Georgetovvn, and Kentucky Wesleyan Colleges
and the University of Kentucky V
SOUTHERN INTERSTATE QORATORICAL CONTEST
MARCH 5, 1920
Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia.
Vanderbilt University 'University of Alabama
University of North Carolina University of Kentucky
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MARCH 12, 1920
MIAMI UNIVERSITY, Afytrmaiive
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY, Negative
F. P. BELL I-I. P. I-IALEY N. B. CONKRIGHT
Proposition: Resolved, That for purposes of bargaining between employer and employe
fthe organization of all labor within the individual plant or industrial organization offers
a better solution of industrial problems than the present system of national unions.
V ,,A ,, Es-.-E
MARCH I2, 1920
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY, Ajirmative
UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI, Negative
P. I-I. VINCENT G. T. ROBINSON C. W. RICHARDS
Proposition: Resolved, That for the purpose of bargaining betweeniemployer and
employe the organization of all labor within the individual plant or industrial Organiza-
tion offers a better solution of industrial problems than the present system of national
WINNERS OF FORENSIC "K" 1920
C. E. SMITH H. P. I-IALEY P. H. VINCENT
N. B. CONKRIGI-IT G. T. ROBINSON F. P. BELL if
C. W. RICHARDS
A. C. SMITH
J. R. CURREY
Boys, Glee Club Members
E. W. BAUGHMAN
C. C. ANDERSON
R. L. PORTER
S. D. FENDLEY
R. I-I. CRAIG
M. TOM BROOKS
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Z ' JOSEPHINE EVANS
I ELIZABETH ALLEN
I MARY LYONS
Q BETTY BROWN
I ELIZABETH BERTRAIVI
A GENEVA RICE
Girls' Glee Club
SARA METCAEF PIPER
LOURA LEE ROBERTSON
MRS. CLARENCE GAUGH
MARY ANNA DEVEREAUX
GEORGIA LEE MURPHEY
MARY HARDY LIGON
MARY ARCHER BELL
Philosophian, Literary Society
First Semester Second Semester
VIRGINIA I-IELM MILNER . A. . . President
ELIZABETH KRAFT ..... Vice-President
FANNIE I-IELLER .... Recording Secretary
ELIZABETH MARSHALL ..... Treasurer
ELIZABETH CARD . . Corresponding Secretary
ROBERTA THORNTON .... Literary Critic
CLARIBEL KAY .
"The Two Virtues"
Jeffery Panton .
Claude Jervoise .
Mrs. Guildford .
Lady Milligan .
. Sergeani-at-A rms
LILLIE CROMWELL .
ELIZABETH KRAFT .
LULA BLAKEY . .
FANNIE HELLER .
RUTH KELLEY . .
CLARIBEL KAY . .
CAST OF I9I9 PRODUCTION
. ALFRED SUTRO
. . . ALMA BOLSER
VIRGINIA HELM MILNER
Mrs. Jervoise .
Alice Exern .
Baylis . .
. . . . . President
. . . Vice-President
. Recording Secretary
. . . . . Treasurer
. . . Literary Critic
. LUANNA DUCKWALL
. . ANNA NELSON
. . CLARIBEL KAY
. KATHLEEN BRAND
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R Agricultural Society
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
E. G. GODBEY ........ Presideni CLYDE BLAND ........ Presidenl
MARY TURNER . . Vice-President I-IELEN TAYLOR . . . Vice-Presideni
FANNIE HELLER . . . Secretary ANGIE I-IILL . . . . Secretary
CLYDE BLAND . . . . Treasurer Jos. L. GAYLE . . . . Treasurer
A. SMITH GILL . . Sergeant-at-Arms E. G. GODBEY . . Sergeant-at-Arms
RURAL KENTUCKIAN H
E. E. KELLEY . , ................ Ediior
H. H. BENNETT . . . Business Manager -
Fat Stock Judging Team E .
L. E. STEINHOUSER W. D. SALMON H. G. SELLARDS
E. G. GODBEY I-I. I-I. BENNETT I LHOEBEL PORTER
L. J. I-IORLACHER
VIRGINIA I-IELM MILNER . . .... Presidcnf
WILLIAM G. WALKER . . . . Vice-President
MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS . . . Secretary
MARION SPRAGUE Treasurer
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Horace Mann Literary Society
I-I. A. LISANBY
MARGARET FORD' ....
VIRGINIA HELM MILNER
MARY HARDY LIGON
LORA LEE ROBERTSON
MARY ARCHER BELL
. . Secretary-Treasurer
ANNA RUSSELL MOORE
NOE PROFESSOR GEORGE M. BAKER
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Senior Mechanical and Electrical Engineering
AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS
A R. W. WATERFILL ...................... C. . . President
E. E. ELSEY ..., . . Vice-President!
C. W. GORDON . . .... Treasurer
R. S. PARK . . . . . Secretary
AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS
J. W. COLEMAN, JR. ......................... Presideni
-U. V. GARRED .... . . Vice-President
N. T. PUCKETT . . . .I . Treasurer
J. D. WOOD . .... . Secretary
- MEMBERS '
J.'H. BAILEY W. M. WALLACE N. T. PUCKETT Cf HAROREAVES
D. C. CI-IOATE I-I. P. BOONE R. W. WATERFIl.L K. NISBET
U. V. C-ARRED J. W. COLEMAN, JR. J. D. WOOD l-I. THOMPSON, JR
J. S. MISRACI-I C. W. GORDON J. BROMAGEN l-I. WEINSHANK
R. S. PARK ' C. R. MCCLURE E. E. ELSEY
John Hays Hammonds Engineering Society
FRED W. LUKER ....... ..... ...... . P resident
BISHOP HINES ........ . . . . Vice-Pfffsidervl
F. D. WEATPIERHOLT . . . 1. ..w. Secretary
CHAS. R. BOURLAND . . . . . Treasurer
T. j. ASHER
H. F. BELL
C. R. BOURLAND
E. T. CROSS
R. E. DEALTRY
S. H. DEBROVY
R. A. GLENN
B. I. HINES
C. A. HILLSMAN
D. C. HOWARD
V. L. JOHNSON
M. j. MCXVHORTER
E. P. MONYHAN
A. j. MUTH
R. N. OQHARA
H. B. ORR
F. M. PERKINSON
O. E. RICHARDSON
C. R. ROBERTS
D. B. SMITH
H. L. THOMPSON
WY D. THOMPSON
W. B. THORNTON
E. D. WALLACE
I-1. W. XVAl-l.ING
F. D. WEATHERHOl-T
NV. P. WHITE
I. C. WILSON
1. F. WILSOIQ
F.. N. WINKl.ER
C. E. ZERFOSS
J. R. DRUMMY
1 5 1
Sophomore Engineering Society
QEORGE OLDHAM . . .... President
BOWEN GIBSON . . .... Vice-President
ALEJi LEWIS . . Secrelarp-Treasurer
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W I Goethals Society
J . .
H FRESHMAN ENGINEERING SOCIETY
I-I. D. BRAILSFORD . ...... . .... Presidenl
i H. BAKER ..... X ..... Vice-President
Q I-I. GIOVANNOLI . . Secretary-Treasurer
T. W. CRI-:GG ..... ...... .... P r esidenf
k ALLEN CAMMACK , , , ..... Vice-President
A? W. D. NOWLIN . . Secretary-Treasurer
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Norwood Mining Society
L. W. MORGAN . . . ..... . President
T. L. GORMAN . . . . . Vice-Presideni
V. L. JOHNSON . . . . . . . Secretary
J. R. DRUMMY . . Treasurer
T. j. ASHER W. M. BAULCH A. J. MUTH
O. E. RICHARDSON J. B. SIEGLE I-I. L. THOMPSON
EARL WALLACEK E. N. WINKLER CHAS. STUHLBARG
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LORA LEE ROBERTSON . . . . Z ..... .... P resident
GEORGE GREGORY .... . . Vice-President
MINA WHITE .' . . . . . . Secretary
LUCY STALLINGS . . . Treasurer
' SECOND SEMESTER
LORA LEE ROBERTSON . . . ..,...... ..... P residem
W. A. ANDERSON . . . . . ' Vice-President
RENA MCMANN .... . . Seeretgrp
MARTHA RANDALL . . Treasurer
,,.,...v..... . ---
Patterson Literary Society
H. B. MCGREGOR . ......... . . . . President
R. D. WORTH . . . . . Vice-President
J. B. PREWITT ...... . . . Secretary
V. C. SWEARINOTON . . Treasurer
R. D. WARTH .... ......... .... . P resident
GEORGE ROBINSON . . . . . Viee-President
. H. B. MCGREGOR . . . .I . Secretary
F. P. BELL . . . Treasurer Q
CLIFFORD E. SMITH ................ Uunlversxly Oraiorzcal Represenlaizve
F P ELL
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DEAN SLAGEL . .
LEON WISE . . .
M. K. EBLEN . .
ROBT. MITCHELL, JR. .
Union Literary Society
. Presfdenl .
. Vice-President .
. Secrelary .
. Treasurer .
N. B. CONKRIGHT
. . O. C. GARTIN
. . I-I. P. I-IALEY
. . E. ZUCKERMAN
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Y. M. C. A. Cabinet
TAPP J. P. BARNES ' ' J. BURTON PREWITT
DAVIS GEORGE GREGORY GEORGE ZERFOss
DAVIS J. EDWARD PARKER, JR. I-I. L. BECKER '
J. RAIBLEV FLENOR HEATH GILBERT SMITII
LIFE B. BOYD
R. W. OWENS
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Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
MARGARET WOLL LOUISE WILL ELIZABETH CARD
LUCY DEAN ADELE SLADE MARTHA POLLITT
ED S. DABNEY
J. P. BARNES
B. B. BAXTER
I-I. M. BLAKEY
I-I. E. HICKS
Judge Chalkley,s Bible Class
CHRIST CHURCH CATI-IEDRAL
J. W. MCKENZIE
I-I. P. I-IALEY
C. I-I. TAYLOR
JUDGE LYMAN CHALKLEY
HOLLAND BRYAN .
B. B. BAXTER .
O. C. WALKER
H. P. HALEY .
O. SLAGLE . .
E. S. DABNEY ....
B. B. BAXTER
C. O. BURTON
H. B. BLAKEY
M. K. COLE
Henry Clay Law Society
E. S. DABNEY
E. S. DUMMITT
M. K. EBLEN
O. C. CIARTIN
H. P. HALEY
H. E. HICKS
. . . . . Secrelary
. . . Treasqrcr
S. K. HICKS
W. J. HUMPHREY
L. W. MORGAN
J. VV. MACKENZIE
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Shaler Geological Society
W. R. CAMPBELL ..... . . ...... . President
VICTOR BARLOW . . . ....... Vice-President
J. S. HUDNALL . . Secretary-Treasurer
FRED K. AUGSBURC. ..... ..... .... . P resident
KATHLEEN RENICK .... . Vice-President
ELIZABETH JACKSON . . .... Secretary
ALBERT I-IUKLE . . .... Treasurer
The membership of the Lexington Club includes all students of Lexington and Fayette
County attending the university. Its purpose is to get graduates of the Lexington high
schools to come to the university. The club delightfully entertained with a dance at
Buell Armory, in April, in honor of the Senior Class of Lexington Senior High School.
The Maysville Club
NVILLIAM SOWARD .... .... P resident
CARLISLE CHENAULT . .... Vice-President
FRANCES MARSH . . Secretary-Treasurer
Early in the year of l920, Maysville students organized the Nlaysville Club at the University of
Kentucky, with a membership of the following:
WILLIAM SOWARD ED PARKER MARGARET SMITH
JOHN WALKER EUGENE I-IENDRIX GLEN WALLINGFORD
FRANCES MARSH CARLISLE CHENAULT I -ELIZABETH ALLEN
i ANNABLE HALL CHEN EXERETT C. I... Woon, JR.
GEORGE BAUER J. R. CURREY LUCIE SMITH A
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CARL DENKER . . . . . . . . ....... . President
NELL HANK ......... .... V ice-President
EDITH ALEXANDER ..... . . . . Secretary
LAWRENCE BURNHAM . . . Treasurer -
ALBERTA WILSON .
CLARIBEL KAY .
D. E. SHANNON
W. W. BOGGESS
Romance Language Club
EMMA LEE YOUNG
W. T. CORN
. . . . . President
ELIZABETH WELLER I
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White Mathematics Club
j. MORTON DAVIS ..... . , President
Cl. SMITH . . , Sccfglgfy
University of Kentucky R. 0. T. C
CAPTAIN A. S. J. TUCKER, U. S. A.
Professor of Military Science and Taciics
EMERY L. FRAZIER
Adjutant and First Liculenant
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ROTHWELL WOODWARD . . ........ . . Captain
OSCAR RACKE . . . Sergeant
TOM RILEY , . . . . . Sergeant '
R. O. WILSON . . . .... Sergeant
RAYMOND CLARE . . Dram Major
HERNDON EVANS . . ........ ...... C aptain
G. W. OWENS . . . .... First Lieutenant
H. K. WARTH . . . . Second Lieulenanl '
D. C. CARSON . . . ....... . . ...... Captain
C. M. SMITH . . . ..... First Lieutenant
JOE DODGE . . . . Second Lieutenant
J. C. Ev:-:RETT ...... ........ . ...... C aptain
BURTON PREWITT . . .... First Lieutenant
W. R. WILSON . .... . . Second Lieutenant
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R.C.MILLER..... ........ ..... .
. . .. President
Y LELPII-I V. C-AULT . . . . Secretary
R. W. OWENE I-I. E. READ MEMBERS LELAH GAULT
C. J. I-IUIVIPI-IREYS C. I-I. DENKER j O. OSBORN C. B. FISHER
W. J. EDWARDS J. C. GRIMES WAYLAND RHoADs W. L. THRELKELD
NEVILLE MOORE j. C. HUDSON L. C. WERRING W. E.. ARIVIENTROUT
AUSTIN LILLY VIRGINIA GRA!-IAM E. E. GOTHERMAN GRACE SULLIVAN
M. M. ATCHISON
R. C. MILLER
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Kentucky c Girls
"Sweet Kentucky rose, unfolding
At the top of Life's fair hill,
Brightly in the sunshine glowing,
Sparkling like a sun-kissed rill,
To the gazing eye thou sayest,
Beauty is unfettered still."
- HE Kentucky woman, with a heritage that has gloriously adorned the pages
Q of Kentucky history, possesses the bluest blood of aristocracy and is
endowed with the rarest of personal charm. To those who.have been
selected by their comrades to grace the pages of our year-book, we
V , extend. greetings. . I f '
p The Master, in His divine wisdom, blessed the Eden of the New
I World with a flower, a rose, in the fair form of a Woman. This gift he
11" placed in'Kentucky, flower garden of Dixieland, rich in beauty, achieve-
ment, and tradition, which has cherished the worthy treasure as only the warm hearts of
a chivalrous people could. The woman that has a personality that pierces the cold hearts
of strangers and melts them into havens of true friendship is blessed with the purity of
God's chosen angels. Her right of supremacy over all things good and beautiful is
undeniable. I I ' '
- In the temples of our heart she sits upon a throne of confidence. Upon her brow
rests the golden crown of respect, inlaid with the precious gem of honor, trust, and love.
God ,grant that we may prove ourselves worthy of the priceless treasure, and give us
strength to protect her in the time of need. . ,
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0 that governing' faction of the
Senior Class whose ctastarctfynsusjir-
CiOTlS ZLCZU6 777.6136 US we .'LU67'6
grove7mg inmates of a loatfzsome Jun-
geon, safe from insinuating investiga-
tfonsg whose spirit of co-oberatron has
causect us to cteny oursefves the Znfrss
of sleef in orcter to ozatarn the arithmet-
rcaf accuracy requfrect by their scrufu-
lous sense of lzonestyp whose beautiful
fnconsfstency has been so bravely ctem-
onstratect fn the ephemera? sugfgiort of
therr refresentatfves, this outburst of
ctamnazale reflection is clectrcatecl, sans
ceremony, sans resgiect.
x 'begs y
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To Whom It May Concern: I
Before going further, let's have an understanding. No lover of truth could
possibly appreciate the pack of complimentary lies in the preceding pages. Hence-
forth, the lurid light of reality shall disclose the true species of the insects which
mar the natural beauty of the tree of life, and if we spare but one, may direst
torture seize us for doing them injustice. If youiare not hurt we will be sorely
If you consider yourself slighted when you fail to find herein Hatterful mention
of your frontal topography or your police-court record, don't blame us if. we don't
know you. You must be a mediocre, dangling member of the kind that don't fit in.
We put in everybody we dislike and we are soured on everybody we know. And
we know everybody in disreputable society. If you wanted publicity you should have
made our acquaintance earlier.
- lf, on the other hand, you want to thank us for putting you in, stay away.
The only thing that keeps us from becoming murderers is the distance between us
and you. We have mangy spots and your presence is no soothing ointment. Think-
ing about you has ruined our disposition. We lunch on hammers and sleep by pref-
erence in a hardware store. Knocking comes natural.
You may think you're good and think others think you're good. Don't kid
yourself. Here are the things that the editor cut out of the regular writeups. He
has a sense of decencyg we have a sense of humor. We love facts, so we put them
in. If you don't like our wisdom, you have no sense of humor. Everything in this
Annual is a joke except what follows. 'So read aloud and listen attentively.
. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H ,....,.... ..................,..,.......,............,....,........... , ....... ,. - ,..... . ........ . ,....,....,.... .... .......,..,..,........,. . ..................,....,.. .. ., .. S
Senior Class Prophecy
A FAIRY TALE
I LOUISE WILL
V' A--W ' ' I-IE mellow, ringing tones of my Chinese gong sounded forth the
hour of four. I called Wing I..u, my Chinese maid, and explained
,., : to her that I was to be very busy for the next hour, and that I was
-- :fl-5,5 5 ljtefgt not under any circumstances to be disturbed. Wing Lu smiled, with
"' 1 ,i'j -l,k-L ' i , I an understanding flash in her dark eyes. I-Iad I not that very morn-
ing told her that it was June 9th, the day which I celebrated every
one of the five years which I had spent in China by following the
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custom of spending at least an hour alone, living over in memory the
days to which I had said good-bye with my classmates ten years before?
The late afternoon sun was oppressively hot. The air was heavy with fragrance of purple and
snowy Howers which hung in cascades over my head. I settled down cosily in the shadowy coolness of
nity pergola and began leisurely to turn the leaves of the 1920 KENTUCKIAN. Within the moment my
thoughts were across the sea, and as remembrances .thronged at the sight of familiar scenes and faces, I
was seized with a longing to see those old friends of mine, with whom I had worked and played for
four happy years. As I gazed dreamily, unseeingly into space, I murmured aloud: "II wonder what
they all are doing now?"
A silvery laugh rang out near me, so faint that at lirst I thought it must be only the tinkling of
a tiny bell. I looked about for a moment, then my eyes opened with astonishment. Perclied on top of
a Wisteria blossom, grinning gleefully at me, was a ridiculously tiny figure dressed in bright yellow
costume, with long queue and delicate fairy wings. There was 'something strangely familiar in the
appearance of this brightly clothed atom of humanity. Suddenly I realized the truth. "Why, it's
Wing Lu!" I exclaimed. The miniature head nodded vigorously in assent.
"Wing Lu's going to take Missee on trip 'round world," she said. I-Iyer tiny hand reached for
mine, and immediately I looked down to see myself reduced to a tiny figure no larger than Wing Lu.-
I, too, was dressed in gaudily embroidered silk withia long queue and fairy's wings. , .
I wanted to ask questions, to know how my demure little Chinese maid had acquired thc. power
to become a fairy godmother, but before I had time to speak we were flying through the air on our
away to the great ocean. When I had recovered from my surprise I saw that we were passing over
a familiar place, the campus of the largest university in China, which I had often visited, for there
were two of my former classmates. Margaret Woall had been the first to come to China. Margaret
and I had hidden each other fond farewell after graduation, but alas, it was not long before each of us
realized that life was unendurable without the other, and Margaret had waited only long enough to
complete her university career at Columbia to follow me to China, whereishe was teaching as a doctor
in sociology. Mina White was also there. Mina, after finishing her medical education at Johns Hop-
kins, became the most famous doctor in America. So world-wide was her reputation that the -Chinese
Government had engaged her to be the head of the medical department of- the university there.
I would have stopped, but my guide drew me on with her until we reached the seashore. Sud-
denly appeared a tiny red boat which I recognized as one of Wing I..u's prayer boats in which she
was accustomed to set afloat her supplications to the Chinese deity. We embarked. As we sailed out
across the sea, my fairy guide whispered a warning: "No let go Wing I..u's hand, or all change back
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to 'Melican lady." There was no need of warning, for we were speeding over the water so rapidly
that I was clutching her hand in sheer terror.
Almost before I thought we had been well started we had sailed past India, Arabia, and had come
into the Mediterranean. A moment more and we had left our little boat off the coast of Greece and were
flying over snowy mountain peaks. "Why are we here?" I asked, wonderingly. For answer Wing
Lu pointed to ia tired-looking figure toiling wearily up the mountain side. Ah, it was my old rival in
Greek classes, John Davis. Wing Lu shook her head sadly as she explained that poor John had
left his native land to learn something about Greece that Doctor Terrell didn't know. Poor boy! I-Ie
had searched in vain for ten years-and he was still wandering about in the foolish hope that his ambi-
tion might be fulfilled. I-Iis family were desperate. Betty had even persuaded Dick to bring her to
Greece on their honeymoon, in order that she might try to
save her cousin from a wasted life, but all in vain. I-low
I longed to stop and convince him how impossible it all
was. But Wing Lu reminded me that there were other -.
scenes for us to visit, and after one more regretful look back- .
ward, I allowed myself to be drawn on at my part-
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ner's side. , , 12.35,
y Our next stop was in Switzerland. As we hurried softly
through the air over the city of Geneva I heard the news- 'N-
boys running through the streets crying, "E.xtra! Extra! X' . Y,,,.--
All about the League of Nations." Wing Lu and I I9 X3
alighted on the newsie's paper and the words stared up at X GGMQ5- L ly ,ij 1
us in large black type, "Noted Americans Reach Geneva." I '-L Afffj7""
. . Nt l
Eagerly I scanned the lines of the story. Imagine my kwkfhh u , '
amazement when I learned that the whole world had been J ,Ho
recently involved in a great controversy begun by some of
my old classmates. As I read on, trying to discover what it
was all about, I found that Jerry Bromogen, moved by doubts as to the management of financial affairs
of the League of Nations, had come all the wayfrom America to investigate the matter. The story was
an account of a meeting of the Americans and the officers of the council, held the afternoon before. Read-
ing on, I saw the name of "Useless" Garred, who, it seems, had made a brilliant speech on "Why Every
Loyal Citizen of the United States Should Know Where Every Dollar Used by the League of Nations
Goes." Ed Dabney, I learned, had also been one of the speakers. Ed had not belonged to the party origi-
nally, but having heard of the affair as he was sightseeing in Europe, he had come to Geneva hoping that he
might insure good feeling on the part of the participants in the controversy. The meeting had closed,
I read, with a motion by another American, Dean Slagle, that a committee be appointed to spend the
next year making a report to be submitted at a meeting of the council.
"Why, it's just like a classimeetingf' I saidg and I was growing more excited every moment. My
fairy took me away, however, telling me that I could learn the outcome of the affair from the news-
papers. As we left she explained how intense the feeling of the world was on the subject, since only
a short time before the United States had been involved in another quarrel. There had been trouble
between the United States and South America, caused by Lucy Dean, who, having gone as a Y. W.
C. A. secretary to South America, had aroused the girls of that country to overthrow the government
unless better coaches for basketball should be provided for the girls' schools.
Next in our route was Africa. We paused here only for a moment, while Wing Lu pointed to the
suburbs of a little village where three former pillars of the Methodist Church, C. Moi'ris, .lack Dorr
and "Shakespeare" Haley were toiling as missionaries. My guide informed me that these three of my
classmates had tried in vain to persuade three demure young ladies whom they had escorted to and
from church and Epworth League socials for four long years, to come with them. They were, it seems,
contemplating a trip back to Lexington in the hope that "absence had made the heart grow fonderf'
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When we flew on and came once more to the edge of the sea our red boat had miraculously reap-
peared, and was wailing for us to climb into our places before it carried us on out .to seaf Again
our speed would have seemed incredible had I not come to the conclusion that my fairy escort was
gifted with power to do anything she wished. In only a moment we had disembarked on other shores,
and were again sailing through the air on fairy wings. Soon, however, we alighted on the topmost
branch of a tree. The scene had changed to I-Iawaii. Wing I..u pointed to a figure sitting almost
motionless on a branch beneath us. It was Alberta Wilson, the Zoological shark, searching among the
leaves for a specimen of the rarest insect' knows to the
scientific world. I learned that Alberta was not alone in
U if her expedition, for my guide whispered in Amy ear that
Z, 'E ' Mary Van Meter and Lora Robertson had consented to
ff! come along, hoping to become famous by the possible dis-
.J G? covery of a rare form of Protobasidiomycetes. ' '
6 i may For a moment I forgot that I was' invisible, and, fear-
1 ' :Tb X1 X ing that Alberta would mistake me for an insect, I pulled
1 at Wing Lu's hand until she took ,me away. As we left,
-1 ' A a beautiful bird Hew out of the tree, and I thought of an-
1,111 , 1 other old- classmate. Wing I..u divined my thoughts, and
'11, 1,1 lx told me that Irma Wentzel was still very much interested
.1-1f1- 1' A in "Byrds." I I
im' X' Again we sped across the water, and were' sailing among
, the West Indies, whenhl became aware that there was
X some one seemingly over my head. Still, I could see no
l one, and I turned to my guide in bewilderment. She shook
her head sadly, as she explained that the souls of Martha Pollitt and Frances Kimbrough were in the
clouds above us. I was deeply grieved, because I feared that they had departed this life, but Wing -Lu
said that I was mistalceng that these two graduates of 1920, having 'tried in vain. to decide whether to
go to Cuba or Porto Rico, had finally decided to remain in their own towns. -"The God of Lost Desires,"
said my informant in a solemn voice, was displeased because they have lost their ambition, and he has
decreed that their souls must wander always between the two places ,of their desire until they decide to
carry out their first plans. . I I ,I g
Wing Lu told me that these two were not the only ones who had failed to carry out their ambi-
tious schemes. I was not surprised to hear that Fan Ratcliffe and I-Iattie Elle Wheeler, both of whom
had been chosen as objects of Cupid's darts long before graduation, were the first toe give up all hope
of ucareersf' Irene Robertson, jane Bell, Katherine Tucker and IVI'arion S-prague had been the next
to add the degree of Mrs. to their B.S.'s and fA.B.'s. I-larry. Hounchell, according to the story, had
started out with the intention of doing reconstruction work in France: After due consideration, how-
ever, he had decided to persuade the little 'Ffench girl to come to America, and had never gone black
to France. X ' f In
It was with surprise and grief that I learned of the fate of two other famous members ofthe class.
It seemed that Ed Parker,,who had been "going east" for so long that he had lost all sense of direc-
tion, was hopelessly insane. Wing Lu said that it was most pathetic to see him in a padded cell trying
to convince 'everyone came near that he was a famous scientist who had discovered that 'Belle
Court, instead of the'North Pole, should be considered the center off gravity. Equally iheartrending
was the story of the fate of I-Ienry Grehan. Poor I-Ienry hadlgone completely crazy because-.every
time he went to Mayesville, Bill Baker was there, "beating I'Ienry's time." I 1
A It was with relief that I saw my escort steer our fairy boat from the islands and land off the coast
of Panama, for I felt that here I would see some who had not fallen by the wayside ofthe road to
success. I wasonot disappointed, for Wing Lu pointed out to me the universitylwhere Lucy Cracraft,
Elizabeth Davidson and Louise Smiser were distributing'-knowledge in Modern Languages and Home
v-1 - .
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-Economics. -I found here the engineers of '20 well represented also, for I learned that R. W. Waterhll,
"the silent six," and Kenneth Nisbet were government experts, while D. Wood and C. M. I-Iargreaves,
those hardboiled. first sergeants of .the Class of '20, were at the head of military affairs there.
I We left Panama and were looking down' on Mexico. Remembering the turbulent news which had
come- constantly from Mexico, while -I' was in America, I wondered. at the peaceful, prosperous
aspect of thatcountry beneath us, and asked Wing Lu what had brought about the change. Imagine
my pfide whenl heard that it was all attributable to two charming members of the Class of '20, Dorothy
'Middleton and Mary Turner.. It seemed' that after graduation -Mary and Dot, distressed over the state
of affairs in Mexico and the seeming inability of diplomats to improve matters, had decided to see
whether'they could not smile the Mexicans into being agreeable. They had been quite successful, for,
of course, ourerstwhile quarrelsome neighbors had proved themselves unable to resist Mary and Dot's
charming way of saying "Darling" In A 1 I
I Our ,next stop was in California. I was surprisedswhen our route took this direction, for I did not
kinow that any of my classmates were interested in California except Leo Steinhauser, and I was sure
that he was still living in Kentucky. But I had forgotten that the greatest chemical plant in the,world
was situated in that state until I found myself perched on the 'top of a microscope in the largest lab-
oratory I had ever seen. I looked 'around and saw Morris Volcofsky poring over an experiment as dili-
gently as he used to when "Mighty" Maxson suddenly 'appeared in the doorway of the chemical lab-
oratory at U. K. While we were there C1eorge'Childs Bauer came in and began examining test
tubes. I learned from theconversation that they were both working on an experiment for a certain
famous-' Doctor Rush. Wing l..u,whispered in my ear that- the doctor was none other than that brilliant
pre-med that was graduated with me-Lovel Feris'.Rush. Then Morris came over to use the micro-
scope and away we flew. I I -
We changed directions and directed our course toward 'the east, straight toward Kentucky. As
wie passed ,Mississippi I had they privilege of seeing' the farm where lived the "Gold Dust Twins,"
joseph Gayle and A. Smith Gill. Gill was a farmer, Wing Lu said, while Gayle carried on a lively
packing business in.Kentucky, and only came to Mississippi to spend week-ends.
I expected our next stop would be- in Kentucky, but instead of continuing on our route we hurried
back to the Atlantic. There on the coast stood a l930 model areoplane, fully equipped for passengers.
Wing Lu told me that it was one of the cars owned by a well known company, the head of which
was, Howard Foremari. Howard hadibeen urged to start in this business by Miss Jewell, and, as usual,
he had taken her advice. Wayne Haffler was also interested in the business venture, having become
wealthy as one of the stockholders. I - V
xi Wling' Lui stoodstill for a moment contemplating the machine before us, then with a mischievous
twinkle in her eyes, she waved her hand, and the plane began to grow smaller, then smaller, until
finally it was no larger than our little red boat. Laughing, we climbed into it. As we mounted up
toward 'the clouds pa man, who was evidently the pilot, ran down to the coast, screaming at the top of
his voice that his aeroplane had vanished. It was Davie Choate, as usual, vlittle but loud." Wing
Lu leaned over and shouted, "Bling back in little whilegif but Davie could not hear her. He started
disconsolately back, and we heard him grumble something about wanting to go to Cincinnati anyway.
We left him there and hurried to New York City. I was grateful to my fairy for leaving Ken-
tucky to be the last place on our route. I soon discovered why she had directed our course to New
York. For the next thing I knew we had entered a theater and Wing Lu told me that the matinee of
the most popular musical comedy of the season was in full swing. The third act was about to begin:
the leader of the orchestra had taken his stand, and with elaborate flourishes of his baton was prepar-
ing to play the opening selections. He looked familiar. Ah, it was Bill Soward, who had at last
succeeded in persuading the world that he was a great musician. I scanned the faces of the other
members of the orchestra, and lo, I beheld E. C. Godbey and Neville Moore gazing intently at their
director, ready to strike the first note. I
Wing Lu and I alighted on the shoulder of a man who was sitting in the front row, waiting
patiently for the curtain to go up. I thought that he was a stranger, but when he turned his head I
recognized William Yourish, who used to entertain the girls' in the chemistry classes by singing the latest
song hits from the musical comedies. I tried to read the program, but before I had time to do so the
music began and the curtain rose for the act. I watched, spellbound, as I tried to follow the 'plot of
the play which was being presented before me. The leading man had evidently fallen into theiclutches
of the villian who stood in front of him, apparently weaving some enchantment over him. -Could 'I
believe my eyes? Surely I must be mistaken, I thought. No, there could be no mistake. The villain
was none other than P. I-lead, the famous hypnotist of the Class of '20. As for the leading man,
his brilliant acting soon told me that it was Preston Cherry. Surprise and delight that so many of
my former classmates had gone thus far on the road to fame had already taken my breath away, but
another shock was in store for me. When the chorus entered I saw that the leading dancers were Kath-
leen Brand and T. D. Cirubbs. A ,
I was thoroughly fascinated, but Wing Lu realized' that time was passing and took me away in
spite of my reluctance to leave. As we flew down the aisle I caught sightof Nancy, formerly known as
"Little Smockf' As I passed she was remarking to her husband, who was sitting beside her, that she
didn't like "New Yawkn nearly so well as she did I-larrodsburg, but she believed that one could see
ubettahn shows there. f A
We had once more taken our places in our miniature aeroplane and were sailing through the
streets of the metropolis when I discovered another familiar face, as I saw Frank Tuttle coming out of the
White Studio. Wing Lu explained that Frank had been in to order another dozen pictures, since the
last dozen which he had used to procure positions had not brought satisfactory results, and he needed some
more to continue his search. '
We went on, and suddenly our aeroplane bumped against the window of a large building. In
a moment I was looking around, delighted attthe sensation of being in a newspaper' office. Wing
Lu guided me over to a desk on which was a copy of the New Yorfg Sun. I-Iurriedly I glanced
over it. The headlines told the story of the affair which I had witnessed in Geneva,
Switzerland," and I tu-rned from them to glance over the other pages of the
paper. An advertisement caught my eye. I asked Wing Lu what it meant,
and learned that Catherine Denton, having been unable to decide between Bill
, 4 and Depoyster, had come to New York to become a famous rnilliner. 'My
fairy turned another page, and pointed out a corner advertisement, where W. D.
'L 3 i Salmon, dancing instructor de luxe, was guaranteeing to teach any one to dance
lg Tk-" within six months. .
C Wegheard voices in the next room. Stepping through the keyhole we stopped
N on the door knob. There was Elizabeth Marshall in earnest conversation with
I I a businesslike young man, whom I soon recognized as. Harry Cottrell. Wing
I Lu told me that Harry was than managing editor of a paper which had lately
come into prominence. It was owned by Betty Card, who upon Miss Simrall's
advice, had bought the paper of her home town, and since that time had spared
neither money nor energy in obtaining the most famous newspaper-menland
women in the country. Among the star members of the staff was Margaret McClure, who was carrying
on a lively exchange column with all the leading newspapers of the world. Now, as I stood on the
doorknob, I heard I-larry trying to persuade "Liz" Mashall to leave her position on the Sun and be
editorial writer for his "rag." I was tempted to pull my hand away 'from Wiixg Lu and thus take
advantage of the opportunity to talk to these former fellow-loafers of the journalistic .department who
had got their start on the road to fame by their work on the Kentucky Kernel, but my thought-
dlvinlng guide pulled me back through the keyhole and sat me down in our fairy plane. As we
whizzed once more through the air, and were leaving the skyscrapers of the metropolis 'behind us, she
to.d me that one other of the graduates of l920 was in the city. Lucille I-Iarbold was still at Columbia,
adding to her collection of degrees. Wing l..u said that Lucille had already won every one 'that was
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offered, but that she had started all over again for fear there was something she had missed the first
time in the courses offered. I I
Thus we left New York,'and Wing Lu, after a few sweeping flourishes in -the air, settled down
in her seat with a businesslike air of determination, as she told me that our course was now directed
straight for Kentucky. In little more than a moment I realized that the skies were bluer, that the birds
sang more sweetly, and that the whole, air was filled wih the most exquisite beauty, and I knew that
we had reached the land of my birth. I I - I
Our first stop was in the mountains, where my fairy guide stopped our plane on the top of a tall
tree, and pointed down to what looked like a flourishing institution of some sort. I was taken to a
large building, which we entered, and in which we took our places on the desk in what appeared to be
an office. At the time it was occupied by two young women whom I recognized as Virginia Helm
Milner and Lucille Blatz, who were engaged in a distressingly heated argument. Wing Lu explained
to me that Virginia Helm was owner and director of the institution which we were then visiting-Pine
Mountain Settlement School. She had first taken over the management of the place with Virginia Croft
as assistant, but, unfortunately for her plans, Virginia had soon deserted her to become Mrs. Snoddy.
Lucille Blatz was now filling the place, but I learned that the situation was far from ideal, since
Virginia I-Ielm and Lucille watched each other daily with suspicious eyes, each fearful that the other
would follow Virginia's example. It seemed that at the moment Lucille was scolding the honorable.
manager for having allowed Everett Elsey, her shadow of college days gone by, to call. It grieved me
deeply to see those two old friends quarreling, but I could not stop to talk to them, for my escort
was already pulling at my hand sto make me leave.
After we had climbed once more into our aeroplane and were sailing swiftly through the clouds,
Wing Lu told me of other members of the class whom we would be unable to visit, since they were
at that time in places which were not on our route. Zurelda Noland was in Louisville engaged in the
serious business of being Mildred Graham's shadow. Edna Smith and Kate Reddish were dignified
school marmsg the two Park boys, Smith and Jim, were still contestants for the title of "perfect lady's
manng Sal Henri Coleman was raising cain in Paradise, Kentucky, of course, and Lofton Burge and
J. S. Misrach had deserted Kentucky long ago for Ohio.
On passing over a little island near Lawrenceburg we saw C. R. McClure seated on the shore
opposite, gazing dreamily up at the sky and waiting for the water to become low enough for him to
go over to see his girl.
When we reached the region of the Blue Grass, Wing Lu drove slowly, while she pointed out to me
the farms where some of my former classmates were growing wealthy by means of the methods which
they had learned in the College of Agriculture. Among them were Clyde Bland, Herman Carman,
Ed Van Deren, and I-lub Bennett. All four were married, and were living peaceful, prosperous lives
on their farms. '
Indeed, one could not conceive a more delightful picture of matrimonial bliss than, that which I
beheld as I passed over the Carman farm, where the pretty Lexington girl who had become Mrs.
Herman Carman was feeding the chickens and smiling at I-Ierman, who stood in the barn door, calling
the cows. Again, as we looked down on the Van Deren place I smiled when I saw Minnie and Ed
strolling down the road to get the afternoon mail. I was curious to see Mrs. Bland and also the girl
who was calling I-Iub Bennett "her very own 'hubby' " those days, but the sunset was almost upon us,
and we had to hasten on our way.
Xve were approaching Lexington and I leaned back in my seat, allowing my mind to wander ,back
to the time when I was there before, until Wing Lu called me back to earth to tell me that we wefe
above one of the big stock farms. I looked down to see two men who were evidently talking business.
One of them was Ray Gilbert, whose reputation as a professional horse swapper I well remembered.
I was told that he was at that time the owner of more fine horses than anyone in Kentucky. The other
man was Goebel Porter, who, as business manager of the Kentucky State Fair for l930, had come to
advise Gilbert about the horses to be put on exhibition that year.
We had left them and were almost in the city when I heard a familiar voice singing the words
of that old' old songq "Put on your old gray bonnett, I
With the blue ribbons on it,
While I hitch old Dobbin to the chaise."
"Well, well!" I exclaimed, "there's Dewey Downing waiting to rake Louise Mayer out buggy riding.
My companion nodded, and she was just telling me how long and happily Dewey and Louise had been
married when she was interrupted by the chug, chug of a Ford, and Margaret Bird whizzed by a
1 P y'
ing as little attention to speed laws as she used to give to Friday night quiet hour at Patterson Hall.
We,itoo, speeded up, and when we overtook them I looked to see Edith Williams sitting on the back
seat, getting more scared every time the Ford went over another bump. Every minute or so Edie
would call out, "Hey, Nlargaret, don't go quite so fast." From their conversation I learned that they were
both county demonstrators on their way to a convention of so
me kind in Lexington.
We were soon in the city, and in a moment we had left our plane on the roof of an attractive bunga-
low, and were in the living room of the home of Professor Tapp, of the Farm Management Department
of the University of Kentucky. Immediately I caught sight of Mrs. Tapp standing beside the victrola,
which was in one corner of the room. We flew over and alighted on the victrola just in timeito read
th . h . N. . .
e name on t e record which Mrs. lapp was in the act of starting It was an old song one po ular
. , p
in the good old days before Mr. Grehan had begun his campaign against jazz music, but Wing Lu told
me that it was one of her favorites. The title was "Kentucky Never Looked So Good to Me Before ".
composed by the famous poet of the Class of l920, R. F. Peters, and sung by that far-famed trio,
Lisanby, Sullivan and I-licks. ' e
xNext we entered another building and were looking about ia queer looking room which appeared to
be a combination of a studio and a library. It was occupied by two men, one sitting in deep thought
at a table ' th t f h ' ' 'I
in e cen er o t e room with papers strewn around him, and the other busily at work on
some drawings. I was perplexed until Wing Lu explained that I was seeing my old friend, Jimmie
Dixon, in the act of composing what was to be the great American novel. The artist was none other
th th f 'll i ' ' ' '
an e amous 1 ustrator, Bill Wallace, who was working night and day on the illustrations for th
new novel. I could see by Jimmie's rapt expression that he was putting his whole soul into the work,
and I was not surprised at learn that the heroine was a cert
the object of Jimmie's adoration in ye old college days of yore.
My companion told me that he had been working for years on this production, and that he was
great inspiration and win the coveted honor before
ain tall, 'brown-eyed maiden who had been
haunted by the fear that some one would receive a
he could attain it. Indeed, this fear had prompted him to monopolize the services of the "We Ketchum" A
Detecti A h' h '
ve gency, w ic counted among its number Ethel Fletcher Eger Murphee Neal Kni ht and
1 9 .
J. T. Guthrie. I was surprised to hear of this queer turn in Ethel's career, but Murph's 'skill and that
of the other boys was easily understood when I remembered their ingenuity in keeping up with Student
G - 1 I n I
overnmenr rules while they were calling at Patterson Hall.
As we were leaving the building a tall gentleman was passing evidently in great haste, and Wing
Lu, without stopping for any explanation other than that the man was Nick Puckett rushed after him,
' h b
wit me reathlessly coming after We followed until we had entered into h t d b
. w a seeme to e a club
room, crowded with sedate looking men, who stood talking in groups. - 4
Nick walked directly to the table which stoo
ing. As the members took their seats I saw amon them W. B M ' L' 'l
d in the room, rapped for order, and opened the meet-
g . artln, invi le Amburgey, R. A. Belt,
C. R. Lislanby, all of whom appeared much older than I knew them to be. I asked Wing Lu the
reason for this, and was reminded that these were all men who had settled down to the bonds of
matrimony before they had ever escaped from under the torturing thumbs of the professors at the
university. Evidently they realized their mistake, for they had organized a club for the purpose of
influencing young students not to give up the freedom of single blessedness before they left college.
N. . . . . .
lck in his opening speech mentioned the fact that he had succeeded in keeping Charles Gordon from
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taking the fatal step until a short time after graduation at least. As we left they were discussing
ways and means of carrying out their purpose.
Then we went to Patt. Hall, where I found that a reception was being given in honor of the
graduates of l930. The Recreation Hall was crowded with students and alumni from all parts of the State.
One group of older men and women looked particularly familiar to me. Among them I first recog-
nized Elizabeth Bertramfwho was making quite a speech on the subject of woman's importance in
politics. She was at that moment expressing her determination to run for the first oflice to which she
was eligible. Looking around I saw familiar faces on all sides. The presence of Buford Williams,
Holland Bryan, E. S. Dummitt, "Prep" Walke1', G. W. Hogan and Keevil Wallingford was explained
by the fact that they had all become famous politicians. When I caught sight of Keevil he was busy.
talking to the prettiest girl in the room, and some one told me that he was still trying to fall in love.
Mr. Puryear andil-I. C. Thompson had also begun brilliant records as politicians, but some secret
enemy delving into the deep, dark secrets of the past, had published the story of their having spent
one night in the lock-up in Lexington. Since the discovery of the disgrace of their youth was made
neither of them had taken an active part in public affairs. ,
Wing Lu called my attention to a bit of conversation which was going on near us. I listened to
learn that twoiof the graduates of '20, Butsey Brown and E. E.. Rice, were planning to run against
each other in the next race for governor. It seemed that Bu-tsey was still an ardent prohibitionist, for
I heard one man near me say that Cecil Heavrin, Butseyfs campaign manager, was sure of his candi-
date's victory, because the latter was promising to rid the state of the evil of chewing gum.
We could not take the time to linger in the halls, or even to visit my old rooms at Patterson Hall,
for time was passing rapidly, and Wing Lu soon hurried me through the door and started us on our
way to the campus. just as we were leaving I saw 'two men standing at the foot of the steps talking.
When we passed I heard one of them, Ed Hardin, expressing the hope that there would be a Patt
Hall dance that night. It brought back old times to hear Robert Warth say that he hoped so, too,
although he didn't enjoy the dances' nearly as much he did the "Y" meetings on Sunday night.
Then we turned our backs on the Hall, and as we set out over "Chicken Walk," I caught my
first glimpse of the campus of 1930. V
First, I missed the little church, and I was mystified by the array of beautiful buildings standing
in the place of the rows of shacks which made up my memory of the picture of Winslow Street, until
Wing Lu explained that these were the new university club houses. I incidentally learned that they had
all been designed by the noted architect, Joseph Harrison Bailey. f
Our first stop was at the cafeteria, which I learned had long ago outgrown its place in the base-
ment of the Main Building, and had now attained the dignity of owning its own "home." Much of its
success, Wing Lu told me, was attributed to the fact that three of my former classmates, Marie Barkley,-
I-Iannah Weakley and Grace Maxwvell, were taking an active part in its management. It was just time
for the evening meal when we entered, and among those' who were waiting to be served, or were already
eating in the attractively arranged dining room, were several graduates of l920, who were connected
with the university. First, I saw ijunius.Lewis, and was 'told that he was in charge of the state program
of teaching Vocational Agriculture in the high schools of Kentucky. Parks Boone had just dropped
in, and I heard him say that he was trying to get Mr. Whipple to let him be "Steeple Jack" again
this summer. George T. Robinson, whose gift of oratory had won for him the position of official
advertiser for the university, had just returned from a tour of the state. And over in the corner sa't
three engineers, Bill Morgan, Morris Foreman, and A. C. Stephens. From their conversation I learned
that Bill had come to Lexington to seek advice about the mining firm of Morgan 81 Gorman.. Morris
and A. C. Stephens, on the other hand, seemed to have no particular business at the university. They
had simply formed the habit in their college days of hanging around Dean Terrell and Professor' New-
man, and they were still the shadows of the respective objects of their youthful adoration.
Wing Lu, ever watchful of the passing of the little time which remained to us, became impatient,
and we prepared to leave the cafeteria. As we hurried off to visit other scenes, I caught sight of E. E.
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Kelley, and my fairy informed me that "Irish" was still in school, determined not to leave until he had
taken every course which the university offered.
Then came a most shocking event which was destined to mar the happiness of that otherwise delight-
ful journey. We had not yet left the campus, but had entered a curious building and were in a big
room which was dark, except for the flickering light of candles. With a feeling of curiosity, mingled
with a vague sense of dread, I looked into the faces of the ghoztlilce figures which stood in the fore-
ground of the weirdly fantastic picture before me.
Gne by one I recognized among them, "Frizzy," Tom Gorman, John Mackenzie, Dick Hagan,
Grover Creech and Pat Campbell. Then in a flash of memory came the realization that I was attend-
ing a meeting of the charter members of the
Royal Order of Fish. I had a most disagreeable
df, C: 0 sensation of being decidedly out of place, and I
0 clutched Wing l..u's hand in a sort of panicky
f O 0 feeling of fear. She said nothing, but pointed to
"Frizzy," who was reading something aloud in a
X , Q 5
'-. N IN . G ghastly, serious voice, which brought new horror
al N11 o ,
,Yu 0 to my soul. I listened a moment, and learned
that he was dwelling with emphasis upon the pur-
22.11424-, O ose of the esteemed order. Ima ine m feel-
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2 Qt Egg if-Pqgf .f.g'f+', ings when I discovered that that purpose was to
Q NMI ' bring vengeance upon the hapless writer who had
t I 'gil A Sb. first brought low the honor of the worthy mem-
4 is 0 X L ll' X bers of the club by making public the secret
f w f
i 'aj s ? I H YQ
t 9 YW if qualifications for entrance therein. My heart beat
Rip 3 faster and faster as those injured brothers re-
hearsed the story of how for ten long years they
had searched for a fitting form of punishment to
bring upon my guilty soul. They had made the
fraternity national in order to enlist the aid of men from every part of the country, but still no ven-
geance terrible enough had been devised. Finally, when I heard that even though I lived far away in
China, my every movement was watched by a vigilant member of the order, my terror knew no
bounds. One idea possessed me. I must get away before some member of that eerie lot suspected
that my hateful presence was with them.
I turned to flee, and in my excitement, forgetful of Wing Lu's warning, I wrenched my hand free-
I looked around in amazement. The sun had gone down in China, and I, in the shadowy coolness
of my pergola, was clutching tightly a purple wisteria blossom. The 1920 KENTUCKIAN had fallen from
my lap, face downward, on the floor. From my house came the soft voice of my Chinese servant,
Wing Lu, calling:
K "lVlissee, the hour is gone!" and the notes of my Chinese gong sounded the hour of five.
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The Song of the Misogymist
Gentlemen, give me your attention
For just a moment or so,
And l will tell you a story
Of an evil you should know.
Now, intoxicating liquor, men,
Has ceased to tempt our thirst,
But there are other evils
A hundred times as "worse."
Take the intoxicating beauty
Of the female sex today-
It has wrecked more hopes than liquor,
And has led more men astray.
Take a youth full of promise,
And let a "vamp" catch hisleye,
Then he vows his one ambition
Is to live on love or die.
These human lounge lizards,
You feed them chocolate dropsg
They string you as you do a bean,
Then knock you off your props.
She cuddles in your manly arms-
Maybe lets you swipe a kiss-
She drapes her arms about your neck
Crlqhe fool thinks this is blissl.
They are always out a-fishin',
Usin' their looks for bait,
just like the ancient sirens
These fish they captivate.
Even husbands homeward bound
Stop and turn and stare
At sweet, perfumed young rosebuds
With fluffy sage tea hair.
Next night finds fallen hubby
On the corner in disguise,
With a date to feed the damsel
On food, on love, on lies.
We get drunk on a beauty that is peddlzd
in a storeg
We hock our clothes for filthy kale
So the ,"Cookies" can buy more.
Then they camouflage their faces
In a most mysterious way,
Then with mosquito clothing
They rule the world their way.
Now, we fought to save our country
From the ravage of the Hung
We routed out John Barleycorn A
And have him on the rung
And if we would save our country
And preserve our eyes and necks-
Abolish the alluring beauty i
Of our 'iqueensf' the female sex.
"Old Grads Tale of 'ZOH
Q'-1' INNER was almost over, which is saying a lot when you are referring to the big one that
comes once a year, about Christmas time. The participants at the feast were students.
The fact that they were students should enable you to picture the scene with ease. So,
my dear reader, you may positively assure yourself that when dinner was over, the dinner
K S was finished. Yes, even to the last sprig of celery. The house for a week had been
V C 1- full of rollicking college boys brought home by my nephew for the holidays. As I also
p had been a college man, while in their company I recalled my college days. I reveled
with them in their songs and stories. I listened with keen interest when one of them
would relate some wild escapade about putting the mule in the Dean of IVIen's office, or
about rocking the Freshmen off the Gym when they were painting their numerals, or
how the class pulled the Sophs through the pond, but when one of the crowd told how he had been
insulted on or near the cannon, I couldn't keep the smiles back. So, not wishing to disturb the after-
dinner fun with horse laughs, I slipped from the table and dropped into my old rocker by the fireplace,
filled my country merschaum with some new-fangled plug cut, and settled down to dream some more of
my wild-oat-sowing days.
I didn't have the seclusion of the fireplace long to myself, for soon the bunch did a snake dance
around my chair and ended with the old Su-Ky yell, afterward draping themselves on the furniture and
floor beside me. Someone broke up a quartette that had started that old peppy song, "All Hail Ken-
tucky," by saying that I was nominated and elected for the evening's fireside story. "Well," said I,
"somebody roll on another log, then get the corn-popper, fetch me a light, and we will see what this old
think-box of mine will do." I
So everybody got fixed-got their smokes a-goin' and settled for one of my long-winded yarns.
Remembering the young-'un who had been so grossly insulted on the cannon, I couldn't help thinking
of the time when the insulters were the ones insulted and the fun took place in other precincts than the
cannong so, with a good, long draw on the cob, I started:
"One black, rainy night in October, during my Senior year, long after all Christian people had
sought the billowy softness that the more fortunate find in their bed chambers, and nobody was stirring
around except cops and college students, Hitting, shadowy figures might have been seen swiftly making
their way through the campus toward the 1 building. A penetrating rain had been falling all
day, and a heavy, choking mist was hanging over the university grounds. A light glowed dimly here and
there from windows marking the workshops of delinquent students laboring under the burden of empty
note-books. With that exception, the darkness was intense. The black buildings towered like huge sepul-
chers toward a starless heaven, one's imagination could picture them as monuments erected to giant heroes of
the ancient ages. The uncanny stillness was broken by the soft patter of the rain drops on the fallen leavesg
now and then a splash came from an unseen puddle as a groping foot plodded through it. A twig
snapped here and there. Everything seemed to lend a touch of mysteryg even the atmosphere seemed
charged with it. It was just such a night that Dante would choose to ha e a person enter the inferno
below. A stranger, feeling all this, seeing these silent, mystical figures disappear into the cavernous
darkness of the ---- building, would have known that some dark deed was about to be committed.
"A light flickered at the corner of one of the buildings, remained stationary for a few minutes, and
then faded into the gloom. It evidently came from the old watchmanis lantern, his midnight slumbers
had probably been broken by bad dreams' and he had come up for air. Not even his worst dreams had
warned him that in an inconspicuous place on the campus a most mysterious sign, "I-N-25," had appeared
for several days, explaining to the almighty understanding and intellectual elite that there was a great day
coming, some time, some place, for somebody.
"Still the silent figures moved toward the --- building, and as if some magic spirit had guided
them, they disappeared into the bowels of the rendezvous. A listening ear near the entrance of the
building might have detected a sound that resembled the thump of a Hindu tom-tom, followed by a few
mutterings, faint and indistinct, and perhaps the soft click of a door-boltg but, other than these, the
silence was broken only by the night noises of Mother Nature."
I stopped my narrative, for l wanted it to sink into the heads of the youngsters that in my day and
time we did things in the good old-fashioned way, and even they didn't have a thing on us. So, afiter
I filled the old cob again and took a few extra pulls, I continued:
"Somewhere in the --l- building there was a secret room, and on this particular night it was
crowded full of youngsters like yourselves. The room was fixed up pretty good, with electric lights
and water handy. The furniture was not fine, but was good and substantial. We had a table and big
chair for the judge, twelve old chapel seats for the jury, and one large straight-back for the distin-
guished prisoner. I
"Yes, boys, l am giving you a little inside dope about the sanctum-sanctorum of that most high and
august tribunal, the Senior Court. Yes, it is no other than the ancestor of that marauding Ku Klux
Klan that insulted your worthy brother here by introducing him to the age-worn cannon.
"On this particular night the room was full of jovial fellows, all quietly chatting among themselves.
Occasionally a laugh broke the murmur of voices. Everybody was happy. 'Twas just a little session
of court to reprimand a Freshman for getting funny with one of the select. Why shouldn't they be
feeling good, when there was not a chance of getting caught? But even with all the fun there was a
look on every face that conveyed the idea of suspense that might come from anxiety. Suddenly there
came a faint tapping on the door. Conversation hushed and all eyeshwere turned in that direction.
The sergeant-at-arms exchanged a few mysterious syllables with the person outside and seemed satisfied
as to his identity, for he slid the bolt on the door and opened it just wide enough to allow the person
to slip through. It was the judge. Greetings were passed between the 'assembled andll-lis Nibs as he
passed up the aisle to his seat. .
"As he dropped into his seat he picked up the club of wood used as a gavel and rapped for order.
The rap of the gavel had hardly died away when he bawled in stentorian tones, 'Have the sheriff and
deputies returned with the prisoner?' The question was answered in the negative by a score of the
members. By instinct every right hand moved to the watch pocket. It was l2:l2, and no prisoner-
and we were minus several court officials. The members as a whole, including the judge, seemed to
sense a hitch in the proceedings. One voice in the rear of the court room stopped the wrangling chatter
by suggesting that the sheriff had got drunk and gone home. This was followed by another voice advis-
ing the appointment of a committee to go after the sheriff, while a score of others suggested as many
different plans. Debates followed-debates which soon developed into arguments, individual declama-
tions later supplanting these. I V
"Boys, the court room was fast resembling a session of our ffar-famed Kentucky Legislature.
"Bang! It was the crash of a slammed door. The discussion ceased as if some magic hand had
commanded silence. Every eye was fixed on the ,barred door. Shifting hands caught up their rain-
coats and dropped them over their arms. Some even went so far as to unlock the windows and ease
out on the fire-escape. - '
"Thump-thump-thump! Somebody was coming up the stairway, and he was losing no time.
Swis-h-h. Whoever it was had caught the banister post with his hand and had slid all the way around
the landing. Thump-thump- He was on the second landing. ' A ,
H 'My Gawdl' a weak voice exclaimed. 'l-le's takin' 'em six at a timel' S
"Thump-thump- The members now were mostly out on the fire-escape, except 'the judge, who
was pussy-footing his way far out on the gabled roof. '
"Crash-r-r- This speed demon's meteoric race had been brought to a halt by' the barred door,e
but he was a valiant and persistent lad, for he shook the door violently and Iyelled, 'Hurry up and open
this -- doorl' The gang, sensing disaster, swept back into the room. Helping hands opened the door
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in a jiffy, and when it swung wide, knocking several members onto the floor, the deputy sheriff bounded
into the room.
"He looked as if he had been in a wreck, the perspiration settled on his chilled face giving him a
rain-beaten appearance. His breathing was hard and laborious. 'Fellersf he cried, 'the cops got us.
We called for the prisoner, and the man who runs his boarding house met us with a gun. I-Ie said he
would let daylight through us if we ran. Nobody wanted to be a skylight, so nobody ran. His wife
called the wagon and he called us names. While he had his back turned, fixing his suspenders, I beat
it. Further action rests with the court.,
"Action was a good word, for pandemonium reigned. With but one thought and but one purpose,
they stampeded. Audience, judge and jury were soon en masse flying, falling, tumbling down the
stairway, each one trying to 'reach the scene of action first. Never did firemen answer an emergency
call with such speedy never did life-savers launch a boat in the face of danger more quickly than did
this bunch in leaving their rendezvous, going to the aid of their helpless comrades. 'Oni Onl' was the
cry. All previous speed records were broken. Had candles been placed on the flapping coat-tails of
the hurried brothers, I'Ialley's comet would have paled in brilliancy and resembled the dying ember of
a week-old camp fire. Not until they had reached the scene of the hold-up did the' self-appointed leaders
call a halt to the neck-breaking pace. Then came the awful truth.
"The yard of ---- boarding house was empty! The deputy was right. The gumshoes had
carried their officers to the city calaboose in easy-ridin' Black Maria."
I stopped my yarn to fill my pipe, and while I was lighting up I remembered that some of the bunch
before me were closely related to some of the characters of my story in the capacities of sons and
brothers. So I closed up like a clam.
. "Thats not all, is it, Unk?,' asked the son of my character, the deputy sheriff.
I said "No," and smiled. "But I guess I have said enough." For I had no desire to have my old
college chums again demonstrate Cannon Law with their right arms, using me as their victim.
"Aw, come on, Unk, and finish," pleaded the younger son of our old sergeant-at-arms.
"Well," I continued, "to make a long story short, someone found a bondsman, who came down to
get his friend out of the coop, but on reaching the jail and finding four occupying the gilded cage instead
of one, he winked at the desk sergeant and said he had been a college boy once himself, and would
therefore go on the bonds of the whole bunch.
"Was there a trial on Water street next morning, Unk?"
"Yes, next morning there was a trial, but it was a strange judge who sat on the bench and rapped
for order. In fact, everything was new except the audience, which was increased by several 'cullud
gen'l'men' brought up from the depths below a few minutes after the judge had opened the court. The
judge called the case. This was a signal for the prosecution and the defense to open their verbal bat-
teries. It was a valiant fight. A wink from the defense caused the prosecution to cease firing. Then,
like a new-lighted sky-rocket, our lawyer tore through the iron-clad armor of his friendly opponent with
tones of thunder, and at the end he placed the verdict in the mouth of the judge. Then the old judge,
with his usual solemnity, pronounced the sentence, LNot guilty., For you see, boys, both lawyers had at
one time been active members of that same old Senior Court, and naturally couldn't keep from framing
up on the judge."
"All Ye E
The whiskey glass is doomed to pass
To the realms of the great beyond.
The swinging door we see no more,
And gone is the free viand.
The saw-dust Hoor, and gaboons galore
Have ceased to be in style.
The brass foot-rail is an ancient tale
That makes the dry ones smile.
The slot machine that rolled so mean
Will rust for lack of play.
The cup, and dice, mints, cloves, and spice
Are memo's of yesterday.
No more we hear of the common beer
We used to buy in mugs,
And gone I fear the gurgling cheer
That flowed from earthen jugs.
The sour lime, and sparkling wine
Has forever ceased to mix.
Old Sloe-gin, and lemon skin
Are now in a hell-uv-a fix.
Parties at nightg bar maids in white
Were visions when days werenwetg
Mirrors all clean, and red liquor mean
Are things we'll soon. forget. V
Cone are the days when all-byways
Led to some palace of drink,
Where unquenchable thirst could lap up the
Concoctions a bar-keep could think.
No hicecoughingl moan from drunks going home
In the wee small hours of morn.
No extra cakes of ice for headaches,
And breaths will cease smelling o' corn.
"Fill 'em again," and "What is it, men?"
Are phrases we no longer hearg
"Give me a shot of something that's hot,"
Or "Fill me a schooner o' beerng
Make mine the same." "I like it just plainf'
Or, "Well I clon't mind if I dong
Please weaken my tea." "A light wine for mefi
"I think l'll try som'thin new." .
"Tell us aa joke." I'No, olives won't float."
"Wrap up a li'l som'thin for me"g
"Show me the door." "Who's rockin' the floor?"
Such lingo has now ceased to be.
Then the night-hawkers cab will ne'er again grab
The wandering leg-limber soak,
And haul him around thru the suburbs of town
Then dump him at daylight dead broke.
1 The little bockv sign marked earlyspring time
And killed the rush for hot soupg '
So now we must drape a wee bit o' crepe
Cn the end of the Billy Goat's snoot.
i For the bright cafe where life was gay,
Today is a vacated store, ,
And Samuel has said our friend John B's dead,
So he'll locate here no more. A
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Lads of the Dark and Bloody
"Luscious sour grape a-spewint'
ln the vat of a mountain stillg
Clear in color While a-brewin',
Sparkling illike a sun-kissed rillg
To Kentucky men thou sayest, .
Prohibition is unfettered still."
Kentucky Men-the name is synonymous with double-action pistols, blue blood, hog-
wallowing politics, and unlimited drinking capacities. Kentucky men, having had in-
trusted to their keeping a world-Wide reputation by their ancestors, as Mexican athletes,
have not only kept their faith but have doubled their talents, in the meantime. A Greek
god hasn't got a thing on him. I '
A man with the gentleness of a slave-driver and the sweetness of a new-born per-
simmon, he inspires the fair ladies to liveuin the realm pictured by Dante. He is a hero,
as shy and as modest as a caged monkey, as fragile-slender as a sturdy oak, and his eyes,
soft and calf-like, are as the same gamboling on a sward of bluegrass. His harsh voice
penetrates the midnight silences and tenders a soothing balm to footsore cops. His very
breath is but the essence of corn-mash and fermented grapes. His actual presence in
Herculean splendor dulls one's imagination of the Colossus of Rhodes.
Loved by the ladies, 'cause they are so big and strong, respected by the men for their
unerring aim, they stand before the World today as the best what is.
"Boy, open the gate of the bull-pen and let 'ern out."
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V H" - H" E7
Johnnie, better known as "Hair Cut Special," reminds us of one of the four-and-twenty black-
birds baked into a pie. Now wasn't this a dainty dish to set before a street sweeper? He has a
peculiar way of dancing, something like a kangaroo with the hives.
O, Awe-inspiring Loveliness, why do you slumber in the bed? O, Spirit of Beauty, why do you
spit on the sidewalk as many times as Bill Wallace scribbles his name in our annual? Truly it can
be said of Johnnie that his eloquence is in thought, for certainly it is not in looks. When the Red
Cross 'comes around for contributions, he is the first to put his hand in his pocket--it stays there till
all danger is over. If I could only be the comrade of thy wanderings. "The good die young", he'll
live forever. Alas, my spirit goes out to thee, thou smooth-faced, placid Miscreant.
Farquhar told Hukle that his body had grown so fast his mind had not had a chance. Last year
Hukle's class picked their president by the beauty method. This year they used height. Huklewas
tallest, so he was just naturally elected. You can sing "Rock of Ages" to the tune of his frame.
"Albert Hukle, built for me,
Let me hide myself by thee."
After looking at Hukle's grin we know it is the mark of an idiot to smile. He is especially
fond of profane language. In fact, he originated the Soph's motto, "Hell, no, and Hell, yes." He
has other claims to greatness besides these. He is the only man in this institution who has been
prohibited from playing basketball. You see, he can just stand still and drop the ball in the goal, and
that is unfair to the others.
After all is said and done, he is not so bad.
May he live all the days of his life and never grow taller.
M This young hero is red-headed and comely-beg pardon, we meant homely. Look at him and
you will be reminded of a delayed kiss, turtle hash, or a bungalow. You will also realize that some
of the atoms that combined to make him did not act right. He has one and only one grip on the
4:-oat-tail of fame. He is the only athlete the K. A.'s ever had. When he was "Over There" his feet
were mustard gassed. No wonder, look at the size of them. The only small thing about him is his
brain. His femininity makes him outstanding among his brothers. All the boys "adore" dancing with
him. If all the people in the world were like him we would say:
"Under a wide and starry sky,
Dig a grave and let me lie."
H X r
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I-IERIVIAN LOUIS BECKE-R
This young gentleman is better known as "Gus, the Handsome H He possesses lla' feet. Look
th d fh
on e en o is shoes and you will see two pancake-like affairs with shoes on them. They are feet,
and so Hat they would make a boardwalk look like a scenic railway or Venus de Milo. Miller would
call him a Brachiopod, or a head-footed animal.. His chief attraction is his winning smile. When he
smiles you think of the whale that swallowed Jonah. His lodestarflike eyes are hid behind a pair of
specs. ln the line of foods, his most delicious combination is hassenfeffer, sauerkraut, and beer. He
tells all the girls the same thing, such as, "Life will be much sweeter living because of you." '
Th. . . . .
IS picture shows him on a pedestal. That is where he thinks he is all the time. He is the
incarnation of the "Ode to lndigeslionf' .
. T OWEN CARROL
Introducing Mr. Owen CLeather-Coat-Specialj Carrol. Owen is fond of dancing the fancy
steps, and also of the fair sex. Tiddledy Winks has made him one of the best known and fastest
athletes in school. He can dance till the early morning hours without the least bit of fatigue. In
fact, he wears his leather coat, or imitation leather coat, on all occasions. He thinks we think he is an
aviator, but you can't fool us, we know he is a dudette. Why not' call him "Duke," or "Lord Chester-
fieldn? Did you ever hear of the ode to 'Tm Afraid to GoVHome in the Darkn? He wrote it. '
N ' .F .1 . . . .
ote. He parts his han in the middle and his figure is quite heterogeneous.
This handsome young hero should have his picture in Squirrel Foods H ll f F
'a o , ame. He has
numerous claims to greatnessg bow legs, a cane, and-he is a member of the mRoyal Order of Fish."
If you do not believe it, just gaze on the picture. Not to be uncomplimentary, but he is a Sigma Nu.
Don't. you think he looks the part of the "Man thou gavest me to mow the lawn or cut the heclgen?
He has played on the Sigma Nu fraternity basketball team for yearsf They say he has made more.
goals than Van Camp has beans. He is to build bridges in the future. Thank goodness, it is in the
future, and we hope it stays in the future. If the bridges are as weak as he looks they will all fall
down. His. ideal in the line of girls is the bearcat blonde type. He is the embodiment of Coleridge's
'Ode to Dejectionf'
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The above is Mr. Courtland Short engaging in his personal pastime or all-the-time. He is living
up to his given name, "Court-Land." The artist could not do full justice to his ears and legs. If
Short's ears were on an elephant the people would remark, "What large ears that elephant has!" All
he needs are muscles to flap them with. Dr. M. Miller, specialist along the line of extinct fossils, says
they are there, they only need developing. Short, please be merciful and don't develop them. He
likes girls. We-have no evidence of reciprocity. Most of us think we are the best-looking men in
the world. Short knows he is. He is the embodiment of the "Ode to a Skylark."
This is not the "Guy" who won the war. This is the bird who won the crap game. York
has a growth of whiskers that would cause a ferocious lion to go into convulsions. That is, if it saw
him. When you look at him you are reminded of the Aurora Borealis. You can notice the cane-
like growth on his face in the "Rembrandt" above. He is the "Guy" who showed us how to beautify
ourselves with spectacles. He just hides part of his face.
Notice the books under his armg he is quite stupidous. He attends all the class meetings,
and pays all the dues. He is a Fresophjusior, as it were. He takes in all the classes. As an ideal
l h ' l :
lover' he tels ie glrs "Girl of the red mouth,
Love me, love me.
'Tis by its curves, I know,
Love fashioneth his bow,
And bends it, Ah, even so.
Girl of the red mouth, love me, love me."
Dear Fred is noted for his beauty. Look at him and you will see the incarnation of the "Ode
to the Garbage Can." In the Stroller plays he usually takes the part of the handsome young likeness to the
Katzenjammer kids. As an actor, he is very degenerate. He is the undisputed World's Champion
Waster of Other People's Time. At this he excels all. When you are busy along he comes with
nothing to do except talk. His talk is awful weak, toog sounds like he has the hookworm. Take Vinol.
He is so close that when he walks his heels knock together. It would aid his faultless beauty greatly
if he would comb his hair, O, every now and then. Hair tonic would probably help a little, that is,
it might. He falls for the Nazimova type of woman easiest.
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With his derby he looks like a sure enough Knight who should Kneel before a Queen. Look
at him and you will see wh he h 'l f
y als rom Rotten-dam, or vice versa. What kind of a world our
world would be, if every person were just like thee3
When he runs he reminds us of a fast lilly with a docked tail. The difference between. Knight
and a puppy dog is very-small. Yet:
"O, if Nature hath done this to thee,
What, alas, will she do to me?"
When you talk to Knight remember:
He that would speak to parrots must parrotizeg
He that would talk with .fools must act unwise.
He reminds us of the "Ode to the Stock Yards."
He has an unusually shimmetrical H cl
gureg an no girl who has danced with him is tempted to sing
"Kiss Me Again" to him. ,
"Tubby," our corpulent friend can shi ' l'k
e , mmie 1 e a hogshead on a two-ton truck. By the tuft
of hair that grows on my head, he can. C, he is only two yards or so around the dinner basket.
I would hate to pay his grocery bill. He bears a pathetic resemblance to a dinosaur. V
Notice the peacoat, army pants, and the shavetail leggings. That is a combination that would do
justice to some of the famed aborigines of South Africa. His looks have improved greatly, for now
the children do not cry when they see him. "Tubby," beware of a certain Mystic "li" They will
always bring you bad luck, for they are thieves, and "Beauty provoketh th'
leves sooner than gold."
PATRICK CAMPBELL i
O, Woman, nature made thee to temper man, and you have succeeded with Patf
Der-en his heart is thy spirit-catch it? His picture should be put in Squirrel Food. Calm
yourselves, fair ladies, calm yourselves, don't faint, we won't put it in. He ,can't help his expression.
If he waits all his life for wealth as he has for the ladies, he will starve to death. HC. Pat, grow
your mustache again, it just tickles me to death," said one of the opposite sex recently. Pat's noblest
charm is his prognathous forehead and low-brow jaw.
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I wandered through a murmuring bower
As lonesome as the solitary moon.
It was the still, sweet, romance-moving hour
Of midnight with the sleepy droon
Of summertime. l-land over hand
Orion climbed the heaven's silver tower
After the Heeting moon.
Suddenly I saw the moon grow pale and stand
Transfixed. Orion stopped
His eager following awhile, and propped
Himself upon his shepherds crook.
The very breeze
Ceased murmuring and liptoes by.
The wind ran in the trees
No longer, and the whole earth took
Soft silence on.
I wondered why
The moon wore such a close, attentive look,
And why the winds ceased whispering.
Perhaps, one foot upheld,
Nature had stopped to listen to the song
Of Philomela, or the carolling
Out of some fairy lips that welled
Clad but to hear their own sweet music ringN
-But not long.
Soon l knew why Orion's bosom swelled
And why the lonely moon had tried to speak
For as we stopped to listen all as one,
The lover kissed the maiden on the cheelc,
And whispered words of love.
The winds began to run
Lisping once more among the trees.
And the pale moon 'moved onward as before,
Below, around, above,
The world went on nor knew the lovers more.
But I, I waited still
Looked on, longed for the thrill
Of holding in my arms a maiden fair,
Brown eyes with dimpled cheeks, and profuse
Those sweet, wild wishes that within me thronged
I never can forget,
I longed, and longed, and longed, and longed-
And l am longing yet.
A Treatise on the Psychology of Education
rl-IIS subject, or rather science, is twice blestg "lt blesseth him that gives
and him that takes." What Prof. or schoolmarm, versed in their "Child
Nlindf' "Principles of Education," "The Intellect," does not sit back
with enjoyment and watch their subject flow through the axones, neurones,
l ganglia, etc., into the cerebrum of the ready pupil, without a feeling of pride?
l 4 But it is not with this subject, however pleasing, that we deal, but with
U the opposing side, where there are numerous psychologists. True, indeed,
L"-"""' they have never published books on the subject, but their knowledge is as
subtle as far-reaching, and as all-inclusive as though their laws had been catalogued in
What psychologists of these unprofessing ones is there who does not know the funda-
mentals of getting good grades without much effort? -Cannot a Prof. be drawn outf on
his favorite subject? Are there not women teachers to be danced with? Consider, too,
the timely appropriate laughter at jokes. All these, and a thousand and one other tricks
of the trade are so well known that it would be a waste of time to recount them here.
No subject so deep, no Prof. so hard, but whose 'rules may not be broken by some one
who knows the gentle art of the' psychology of education. ,
Beware. oh, beware, the pupil who really studies. Let the Prof. remark of him as
Caesar did of Cassius: "Yon student hath a lean and hungry look. I-'le thinks too
much. Such men are dangerous."
One thing is certain, the student who disdainsj to use psychology to get good grades
seldom gets them. l-le is either a genius or a fool, i. c., he has found he learns more by
study, irrespective of grades, or else he has never learned the tricks of the trade.
Every one has failures. Your favorite line may fail to impress the Prof. But,
assiduous student, despond not at this. It does not prove the science and the art a failure,
because your psychology sometimes fails. Lo, another's works there to perfection. In
the end, you need never grieve, thinking that the day has come when an infallible Prof.
has been found.
ln conclusion, it can be said that education, like a sugar-coated pill, sometimes fails
to reach the spot What is needed' is perhaps a little more of the bitter quinine of hard
work which IS supposed by geologists and historians to have existed ln a former age
Both systems have evolved till now Prof and pupil are adept in their respective lines
But whether the competition be viewed from one side or the other let the guiding
principle be always: "Caveat Professor." . - '
rf N-CLASSIFIED DS"
Undreamed of opportunities are offered to the University of Kentucky in the way
of extending and increasing attendance through the course in psychological advertising
recently opened. ln the fear thatlthere are those still in our midst who are less erudite
we take the privilege of explainingwhat is meant by psychological advertising. The word
psychological comes from the Hebrew word "psycho," meaning to kick or to punch,
and logical purporting to be nothing more than it impliesg hence we have advertising with
a punch or kick.
Wonderful opportunities are offered in this day for the ambitious advertiser. Pep,
kick, punch, the watchword of the age Cas well as of the agedj, must be incorporated
into everything we do orjattempt. Perhaps the following suggestion may be a little
advanced for this common everyday world, but we trust that no harm'will come from
the merely dropping of the hint. i p
While the University 'Catalog has plenty of "kicks" in it, both subjectively and
objectively, it might be improved if the proper perso-n should step in and rejuvenate its
pages. Why not put some life into it? we ask in all seriousness. With this simple intro-
duction we submit the following advertisements in hope that the university authorities
will see the light and be the first to advocate something that will be sooner or later followed
by all the leading institutions of the country.
COME TO THE y s
Are You lnterested
, UNIVERSITY ln old Fossils?
THEN SEE ME BEFORE
ONCE A STUDENT MAKING OUT Youn
ALWAYS A STUDENT COURSE IN GEOLOGY
WE SEE TO THAT T.
If We Can't Bungle Your Credits A., M,
No One Can y
Do You Believe In Ahso-
lute and Unimpeded
Freedom of Speech?
Then Use Gur Rooms for Study
Miss KING, Librarian
DO You DISLIKE
If Not, Come to Me and You Will
Everything Taught but Education
JAMES THOMAS T
COTTEN NOE J
Why Go to The Ada
Prof. Downongis Math
Dr. Tuthillis H. 8: P. S. Jokes.
Laughter is Requested If You
Desire to Pass
Hoary Jokes Told Like New
Only Rough Gnes Handled
I "Ask the Man Who Has
Heard Onef' ,
Varied With Vaudeville
Best Grades in School Given Abso-
Students Are Requested to Specify
WHAT I DO'Ni'T KNOW
THE BOOK DOES
R. W. I-IAWKINS.
General Failure Guaranteed
'V' h I V MH , , ... U.-- ...- .
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TI-IE MAN WHO PUT
TI-IE "PSI" IN
If You Are
Unsuccessful in Life
Newspapers Want Men
See Me For List of Available Car-
' riers' Routes
PSYCHOLOGY ENQCH AGREE-IAN I
S ff ' .
u Sung - Try a Llttle OI Our
Prom Insomnla? . A
THEN TRY .
Class in Torts
ONE TRIAL IS
Strong and Vigorous
Bole' s ancl Blanding' s
IF WETCAN,T TEACH YOU
THEN YOU,RE HOPELESS
Are You Tlminkingof
As a Profession?
THEN ENTER UNIVERSITY OF
KY. LAW COLLEGE AND
I YOU WILL
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Dr. l3ryor's Home
Come When You Like
Stay As Long As
Go When You Get Ready
Comfortable Chairs and Fine
Don't Let Lack of Money
Keep You Away
YOU CAN EARN
I2 OR I5 CENTS
WAORKING .oN EXPERIMENTAL
f'WlIo Won the War"
Given in Uniform in Six
Copies Furnished on Request
l Specialize ln
ALL KINDS OF
A Co1vIE TAKE A CoURsE
Dr. Funkhouser L
A Are You Athletic?
Do You Know Any'
If Not, Then Join Us
We Don't, Either
Andy Gill and
Live At Patt Hall
. FINE FOOD
Our Tables Are Never '
Crowded ' -
For Further Particulars See
BOB RAIBLLES I
.A WILLARD JOHNSON
HENRY SULLIVAN, OR
fist 'ffl 15391
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TAKE IN TAKE OUT
Senior Class Dues . . . ........ 1 ...A S 900.00
Expense of collecting same . . ' S 750,13
Ads . ....... . . . 12.00
Drinks bought while chasing ads ...... ..... ' 75.00
Fraternity bribes . ...... ' ............ 2QO00.00
fSigma Nu's and Alpha Sigma Phi's unable to pay, 5
Business Manager entertains Editor ............ f 1.25
. fE.laborate affairj
Tip for waiter ......... g .... .25
Wallace fArt Supplies, . ........ 417.19
Subscriptions-U00 annuals at 53.25 perl . . 1,800.00
Ford for Business Manager and Editor . . 1,490.00
S-hock absorbers for Ed's Lizzy .... 16.80
Royalty to Staff from White Studio . 600.00 -
Stamps CBusiness correspondencej . . .... . . i 96.02
Wa11ace's pay from lawyers ............. 600.00
. fFor services rendered in retouching their pickj
Engraving fapproximatelyj .............. 2,000.00
UK" Dance fgross profit, . .......... . . 1,633.50
To Melcher for permission to give said dance . . 1,600.00
Incidental expenses . ....., . 0. .' . . . 758.00
Salary of Chairman of So-Called Finance Committee . 800.00
Rake-off for members of Staff 6500.00 eachj . . 3,250.00
Totals . . ...... . .
Deficit of S33-Paid bystaff members free gratis.
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The music throlahed a waltz that stirred
Deep, poignant memories in my heartg
The dancers, rainbow-winged butterflies of some exotic clime
Moved in the ecstacy of youth.
And she was thereg
The embodiment of those ideals that played truant
Amid the sheltered recesses of my heart,
And rushed forth at sight of her.
Surely she would understand
This vague and nebulous pain her beauty wrought.
I approached, and in her glorious eyes
I fancied a response-a communion of soul to soul-
And then she said: "Ain't this a swell dance?"
, ':v'v L 5515,
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This is the well-known Bill Wallace, cloer of what others ican'tg
The whole cheese, the quantum et iqualis, the slinger of' stripe-colored paint.
Advertising the fact that he's clever is his principal diurnal bizg
The ego, the ego forever-that's all of Bill Wallace there is. Q
See this nut here between his broad shoulders-that is his ego, they sayg
lts one of the species of bowlders that gathers no moss on its way.
Bill' got an idea-that button sewed on here under his hat
Was for something else more than a button to hold down his shirt and cravat
Therefore, and also in order that folks might notice his bean,
Bill it,was who put the blue border on annual of l9l9.
Billiwallace, the annual aclorner, feared some clay that he'd be forgot,
So he scribbled his name inlthe corner, and, yes, we'll -remember him-not.
MIXED Wlffi ENVINEEIIIYF 77115 I5 A 0L'Ll6l77f0l CJWJE
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A Tribute to the Fraternities
CBY THE WASP,
Patient gazer, if you have watched for space 11140 Qmgljl I-Law SS: , Wg if
which might recognize the social prowess of this, iA"'mmii:"
our beloved University, YOu have endured nerve- I Q ll if
racking stimuli to no avail, because we have no . j -'-0
fraternities in the University of Kentucky. Even l
if we had, we would be ashamed to admit it.
Furthermore, the staff of this publication does
not consider them worthy of note, so we will
pass them without mention.
Sirepta Simpson, the Saratoga sorceress, once
gave the world these immortal words, "F or
every good there is an evil," so we, in deduc-
ing therefrom, conclude that for every useful
organization there is a fraternity.
Our Alma Mater, we are constrained after
all to admit, has various sons, who, spurred by S
the spirit of unrest and the creed of I. A. I.'s
CI Am IO have clandestinely banded together
illustrious clans of undesignated what-nots, all
of the "Roll your own" brand, for the purpose of promoting personal idolatry, disregard
for humanity, and absolute contempt for curricula. Their rendezvous is usually some
Greek establishment, such as a restaurant. Greek meets Greek when they have their
midnight lunches. ,
Life must be taken as it is. Amalgamated aUnion of Greek Waiters-pass in
,Phi Delia Theta
The Phi Delts--some said they were, and some said the were n t. Th
y o e question prompted an
investigation. Xve were sorry to find that there was once a chapter here, in fact, a remnant of it still
Tracing its history through a long period of rapid katagenisis, we find that, although it is notlvery
live, it is not entirely dead, but only in a state of' partial decomposition. We understand, further, that
they fthe Phi Delta Thetasj have a room in the attic of a deserted house on Warren Court. Their
shield hi h i ' ' ' ' i '
, W tc is an imitation of a .regular fraternity, IS on the wall near the entrance two stories below
them, advertises very eftectivelyia well-known brand of' soda. Probably they get money from this adver-
tisement. If that be true, the problem of how they support their luxurious quarters is not so bafiling.
Since the trusty toe of Jim, the has-been, has ceased action, and Dillard, the Frankfort wonder with
t e straight nose, has sought solace in study, after the death of his truest friend last Jul the o l '
y, n y noise
the clan makes is a momentary squirm on the gridiron before the eliminating exercises It may be os-
sible to live for a. time on the lor f f b h b ' ' '
naught in half a decade.
g y o ormer rot ers, ut the nourishing value of such a diet becomes
Sigma Alpha Epsilon.
Patois. The scourge of S. A. E.. is widespread and far-reaching. It touches many homes, even the
humblest. As a result of this it is the most-thought-of fraternity in the world. fWe say most, because
we mean mosi.J Every Sigma Alpha Epsilon thinks first of himself.
S. A. E. is not thoroughly organized. If it were we would' have S. A. E. presidents and S. A. E.
"popularity dark horses." Thank ood f h ' l
g ness orut e1r axity in organization! We, the select few, are
As a fraternity Sigma Alpha Epsilon ranks high-financially. "Little drops of water," etc. It is
not as mysterious. to us .how they support the magnificent house they live in as how the house supports
We tolerate S. A. E. as a necessary evil. Ours would be ia lonely world without them!
"E, B.," general manager of the rabble, was absent cl
persuasive personality the boys were unable to procure more than a comparatively small number. of
pledges. It did not matter, however, since we had a mild winter this year and the "animal" h t f h
ea o te
few they had sufticed in keeping the house at a cozy temperature.
To classify the S. A. Efs would' be next to impossible. No two of them are alike. Their social
status rests on the reputations of Christian, Griffin, and Cates. O
tion more prominent S. A. Efs. -
uring the season of conquest. With'out his
ur space is limited, so we cannot men-
If we had no hope for your future we would say: "Be an S. A. E. and wear diamonds."
Delta Chi W
Most social fraternities are organized for the purpose of helping their needy brethren to climb from
obscurity to butterliy fame. If this was their purpose, Delta Chi's success is questionable, since, so far
as we know, most of them are distinguishable from barbarians only by their clothes. Delta Chi is
undoubtedly the most actixe chapter with which the university is honored They'are in a class by
themselves-Law-even if it isn't to theiricredit. Show us ai Delta Chi that is prominent and we will
prove you are an inventor. Only Sigma Nus and Alpha Sigma Phis are prominent, especially the
Stigma News. V' .
They may not be the heroes of our football squad, they may notfstand aloof' in any athletics, but
they are the undisputed kings with the fair ones. Ask any Frivolity girl. She will stick by her friend.
She will even falsify the returns for him. I I
The writer does not know them intimately, for he usually chooses his associates from the Sigma
Alpha Mus and the Alpha Sigma Phis, but he believes in giving credit where credit is due. In this
case any possible is necessary. Therefore, credit them, dear reader, with dogged perseverance' and
"bronze-like" nerve, because they have recently petitioned again for admission into the bulwarks of
Delta Chi, forgive. We pity you for what you are. You have deserved all we have said and more,
but we are not heartless enough to do you full justice, and will give you credit for ambition which may.
by some miracle be satisfied eventually.
The Kappa Alpha Club is a sister sorority to the Chi Omega' Fraternity. They are guardian angels
to one another. One K. A. pays his attentions to a non-Chi-he is considered eccentric by the rest.
Many changes have taken place in the Appa Kalpha organization. When all the chapters got
together they made a big noise. The convention held at the Phoenix was the most rowdy thing ever
conceived by the mind of man. The governing personality 'of HJ. P." was not there to control them, so
they romped around in fiendish glee. Fred smoked 'a cigarette, Owen lost his vanity caseg and one of
them ventured to suggest getting fixed up with ulickerf' Gosh!
The often-heard-of, often-talked-of, often-prayed-for but never-seen athlete showed up this year.
He was a marvel-phenomenal player and all of that. A sort of sine qua non of the gridiron, as it
were fa shining starl. He is still pledged to K. A. l'lere's one the Sigma Nus-didn't get. Congratu-
lations, Kappas, you've got a man at last. Perseverance will win.
Note-The athlete has left school. He got lonesome. Y
OUR KINGDOM Fon A MAN.
Alpha Tau Umega
The Alpha Taus used to have a physical standard. Mentality was never considered. If an A. T. O.
has a physique which corresponds, even slightly, with your aesthetic ideal of perfection, he is not an
A. T. O. He is a mistake. Any having flat feet S
' fAll personal references taken out by censor.,
55 'F 'lc Tradition says they made grades. Present evidence convinces us that it is not tradition, but
'N mythology. If any of their notoriety rested on scholarship, it has rested upon a false foundation. This
' I year they were surpassed in this respect by every Greek union, with the possible exception of Sigma Nu.
The grade of A. T. O. is absolute. Laughter is a sign of fugitive wits. All of them laugh.
They pledge according to no single standard. Their desire for variegated specimens
f'-lqruth too bitter, taken out by copyreadenj
'lg 'F 3 These O. A. Tfs are the professional lounge lizards. They have no peers. Their abili-
ties have been largely directed toward winning the admiration of the co-eds rather than maintaining
their usual historic prowess on the gridiron. Various complaints have come from the Patt Hall
p ingenues that they have no seclusion owing to the proximity of their eerie. The Hall is never blessed
,p , with their absence. Co-eds, you have our profoundest sympathy. 1
WE' . .
The Sigma Chi Fraternity is a man of medium size, with light. hair, water on the knee, blue eyes and
a Stroller pin. He has a line that would suffocate an eight-day victrola and an ego that would begin
llgl ' to rival, that of any self-important Senior, such as Bromagen. '
Sigma Chi is barred from Law. He completed that course with six grades of "E"-xcellent. Con-
:f5ff'gl,g sequently, the College of Arts suffered. He never goes to classes, but he has a world off university spirit
and stays to keep the Strollers from becoming as obscure as the Sigma Nus. On the subject of dra-
, matics he is a monomaniac, having gone so far as to room near the Opera House stage. The facility
Wifi of entrance to the gallery from his window removes all financial limitations on his attendance at the
theater and suffices beautifully in satiating his histrionic appetite. 'Y
inf? ww They say he smuggles his friends to the "roost" via his room. Poor as we are, we have not yet
EQ if' condescended thus to save the paltry shekel. A
K ff' 'fs-' 3 The location of his novel is perfect. There is a stage on one side, where he can live in contentment,
and an undertaking establishment on the other, which insures a quick and undisturbing "exit" when the
nl. Stroller play is over. ,
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P1 Kappa Alpha
When the session of 'IS-'I9 closed, a touch of satisfaction possessed the particular and discrimina-
tive ones. What wonder, when one man only was left to commit Pi Kappa Alpha for the ensuing year!
The paradox off their revival has proved that there is always room at the bottom. Before the revival of
Pi Kapp there was no doubt as to what was the emptiest fraternity on the campus. Alpha Sigma Phis
have a rival now, and although they still hold the nadir of socialdom, we warn them to beware of Pi
Kapp. ' '
A clever legerdemain is to be admired. Imagine one's admiration of Pi Kapp for shrewdness in
snatching pledges. Yet it is virtually unpardonable to .trap unsuspecting ones into wearing a badge of
distinction from the time they enter the university until they leave it, thereby annihilating all social'
opportunities. ' Whosoever failed to throw away the pledge pin before initiation did-so at the expense
of his reputation for good judgment. No one threw away his pin. There can be but one conclusion,
innocence. Mississippi was the heroine, having suffered thrice. ' . I
Kappa Sigma is an afterthought. The management considered them about as worthy of mention as
the Delta Chis and decided to put them in. Kappa Sigma is an athletic fraternity If you saw the
Kappa Sigma-Phi Delta Theta basketball affair this season, you know that as well as we do. The score
was top-heavy in their favor, l-0, or practically so high. Accidents will happen. They win on points.
A point' exists only in the imagination. '
The management considers Kappa Sigma fortunate in being already a member of Pan-Hellenic. That
is, if it ever wanted to be a member. They got in when standards were low. Despite their efforts to
"climb," K. S. forgot, when it took unto itself a home, that it was necessary to pledge appropriate men
to harmonize with the surroundings. On second thought, it can easily be believed that they did know it
was necessary, but what's the use? Like attracts like. '
As friends of the "gang," Kappa Sig, we advise the procuring of some money, at least-enough to
use during rushing season, in order to get what they go after, instead of being forced to take the remnant
rushees of other Greeks. '
It was a Kappa Sigma who inspired the famed expression attributed to HJ. Brooks" Marlowe:
"Nobody loves a frat man."
NOTE-In concluding the tribute to the fraternities, we should feel ashamed of ourselves if we did
notmention all the other social fraternities at the university, i.c.,1Sigma Alpha Mu. But space is too
valuable to squander. A ' 'V
MARGARET FORD .
KATHLEEN ,OGLESBY .
VIRGINIA HELM MILNER .
AMANDA FORKNER . .
MARY SWINNEY .
JULIA WILLIS . .
HENRIETTA ROGERS .
MARGARET SMITH . . .
MARY ELIZABETH DOWNING
JO EVANS ......
IRENE EVANS .
HELEN TAYLOR .
CLARA BLOCKER ....
MARY HELEN XVHITWORTH
LOUISE WILL .....
ADELE SLADE . .
IsABELLE DICKEY . .
MARY HERON ....
MARY EDITH VENABLE .
SUE BOARDMAN . .
LUCILLE BLATZ ....
GERTRUDE WALLINGFORD .
CATHERINE TUCKER . .
IRMA WENTZELL . .
ARABELLE EHRLICH .
THOMPY VAN DEREN .
MINNIE JAMESON . . .
ELIZABETH KIMBROUGH .
EUGENIA YOUNG . . .
ANNABELLE HALL .
MII-DRED PORTER .
FAN RATLIFFE . .
. Innocent .
. . Pitiful .
. . Tragic . .
. No Competition .
. 22 Hours a Day .
. Neff Sed . .
. Jazzy .
. Serious .
. "Screecl'I"-ing Q
. Always thegSame .
. Long Standing .
. . Outside Interruption . .
Present Occupant with Variations
. . Time Out for Meals . .
. No Time Out for Meals
. . Slim Chance . .
. All-Embracing .
. Doubtful .
. . Henpecked .
. Once in a While .
. Catch 'Em Young .
. Promising .
, No Cinch .
. Scientific .
. Unclassified .
. One-Sided .
. . Hopeless .
. Dancing Fools .
. . Quiet . .
. COVA VERNER WATSON
. . . BOBBY RAIBLE
. EVERETT ELSEY
. WILLARD JOHNSON
. . CLARENCE WOOD
. J. BURTON PREWITT
. . . TUBBY JUETT
. HARRY BRAILSFORD
. THOMPSON GUTHRIE
I. . THE CHAPTER
. . DEWEY DOWNING
. JOHN GEORGE HEBER
. . COOTIE COLLIS
. JIMMY MCEWAN
. . LEE OLDHAM
. OIL CITY WRIGHT
. . BILL MILAM
. . . JESSE TAPP
. JOHNNY MCKENZIE
. . E. E. KELLEY
. SPEEDY PROPPs
. . . . CECIL HEAVRIN
HANDSOME EARL XVALLACE
. . ..... UVA BYRD
. . . . SEVERAL
. PATRICK CAMPBELL
. BUCK VAN DEREN
. F ATS THOMPSON
. FRED AUGSBURG
. WALTER MORRIS
. ARTIIUR SHANKLIN
. GEORGE MATTHEws
There are poor people, there are rich people, anduthere are happy people. Some are
poor and happy, some are rich and happy, and there are some who, perhaps, are neither.
But the point is, few today would object if they woke suddenly some morning and found
a million dollars hanging suspended from their downy couch or Patt Hall bunk. 'Pur-
suing this line, the following persons were accosted on the campus and asked what they
would do if the family lawyer appeared-and in frock coat and dignified manner told
them that according to their great-great-grandfather's will they were now awarded one
million dollars. Their greatest wishes, as newly-mademillionaires, are recorded as
ELSIE RACHE . . .
RAYMOND CONNELL .
MIRIAM KINCHLOE .
GROVER CREECH . .
MARGARET SMiTi-1 .
Bos RAiBLE . . .
Joi-iN GEORGE I-IEBER
LOUISE CONNELL . .
ARTHUR CAMERON .
VicToR H. LOGAN .
JANE GREGORY . .
WILLARD JOHNSON .
CLARA BLOCKER . .
PREP WALKER . .
"MIGHTY" MAXSON .
"Y, SEC." OWENS .
HARRY BRAILSFORD .
, ............ Strong stage for aesthetic dancing
. . . . . Longer nights, so he won't have to come, in till 4 A. M.
,Orchestra to accompany her in her early morning solos at Patti Hall
. . . . To erect a chain of Sigma Nu houses on Winslow Street
. . . . . ' . . 1 . . . . . . Limousine like Bazz Faulconer
. . . . . . . . . . . To build Va house adjoining Patt Hall
To take one of his friends far enough from Patt Hall not to he
bothered by Dillard Turner H
. . . i. . . A high school basketball tournament every week-end
. A newspaper in which he can express himself to the fullest extent
.- . Full-length mirror, so he can gaze uninterrupltedly into its depths
. . . ......- . ' ..... NA new line of dance talk
. The whole amount to purchase photos of Amanda Forlmer
, . . . ........ A few more hours of "Gym"
. . . . A degree and an entrance certificate into society
. . Opportunity to scare Freshmen for the rest of his life
. .T ..... . . iAn endless prayer-meeting
, More people to be haughty to
Ere long a bench-knocker
Will be Clara Blocker, I
A judge with a gone-away smile.
She gets by in Law
With her non-tiring jaw,
And all of her life is a trial.
Watch Patt Hall sway,
Fall hard, Kappa A.,
And brealc up a house of hearts.
But who should fear,
With Freddie, the dear,
And nj. P." hurling darts?
Says he, "Sorry I,
That I went Sigma Chi-
Now I long to join booze in the
Where Ifd see snakes at night,
And enjoy burns and fright,
Rather than hear Frizzy rave."
Down in the deep
Straw tick they sleep,
And only come up for a swig:
Justs Evans, the Stroller,
And one more bones-roller
Belong to the frat, Kappa Sig.
Old galloping "Marg,
Like a sea-tossed barge,
With. ease you see
An enormous P. G.
On Creech that "train time"
l'le'll'miss a snore
For just one man more-
A P. G.: Prospective Goat.
The Y. W. Day
Up Pattl-lall way
Brings chapter A. T. O.
And free lunch there,
Served by the fair,
Is finished ere they go. .
Whereier you be,
SomeiSig Alph E.
Will soon tell all he knows,
And 'fore he's through
Will' convince you
The "goat" herd not knows-grows.
What use is Mack Sennet,
When with us is Bennett, L
The "Hub" on the wheel of fame.
He stays pro-hi-bish
By the government's wish, V
In farming he "soiled" his name.
With the noise of a "Lizzie Canff
Man-like fought her way
In the Strollers one day,
And now she's leading man.
-.11-U . ...QL-5.2. . ...-q- .., A 37- D
O the "sweet young things," our modest little Freshman lassies, the first two
weeks of school means picture shows, hot fudges, feeds, automobiles, and
being Hhoneyedn and, "dearied" to a saccharine point beyond any power
of imagination, which lifts them far above the clouds and makes them
, believe that they will actually amount to something after all. But to the
4 hardened upper classmen, the first two weeks of school mean an earthly
inferno, in which the fettered spirits linger in purgatorial pain, until the
-i"""' day of reckoning comes and the "yes" or "no" tells the story.
The first signs of this agony appear when several heads are seen close together and
sly glances are sent from one small scared thing to another as they pass along the campus.
"Oh, boy, she's keen," whispers the passers-by, and then every one knows the fun is on.
Wild dashing to and fro, whirring of automobiles, a shriek whistle, and the war in its most
"Shermanlike" attitude claims the campus.
Little quills are seen flying around through the air and the pen-drivers, thinking the
pen mightier than the sword, begin Haunting their badges before the unknowing new-
comers. Of course sweet nothings are whispered fperhaps sour ones, too, for who knows?
-certainly not the other Greciansf, and the uwampingn in its most concentrated form
speaks for itself. Even Theda would rise up in envy at these incomparable foes. Dinner
after dinner "is thrown," card parties and teas hold sway, the girls from over the whole
state who ever wore badges belonging to that lodge drop in to help out their needy sisters.
"Such and such a person is coming- tomorrow, and maybe she won't knockthose other
nuts cold," says Number l, and a peacock would blush with shame to see himself so
outstrutted. Then "so andsou arrives, and such honey heaving is never seen by the
eyes of man before. Leaches are supposed to hang, on, but it isa sad day for Mr.
Leach when Miss Alumna arrives. "Snever more," says the Leach, and withdraws,
leaving the stage to our daring heroine. What tears when Young Prospective walks off
the stage. The stage becomes dark and Young Prospect's-name is never again mentioned
in the House 'of Alfalfa Beta.
Of course Apple Jamma voracityicouldn't be outdone by a few other nonennities,
and the pepless chapter, with their eyes hitting on Hsixf' start off on a "survival of the
fittestn conquest. Everything goes along smoothly in the crimson, buff, and green lodge,
and all have a good time spending their yearly allowance in two weeks Cuntil some
unknown quantity imports a few mothers of the rushees, and the usual Npolitickingn
startsl. Then's when Ananias meets his "Waterloo," and even George Washington
couldn't tell lies from the truth. The "unknowns" told mother one story, with perhaps
a few unnecessary elaborations, and the Apple Jammas breeze another. Anyhow, we
had lots of fun waiting for results-and-just what happened-why ,those kids just
made clder of that lnstlgatmg bunch and stood off calmly enjoylng themselves watching
the wheels go round and thlpplng thlder thru a thraw
Katcha Celt for Kappa Delt was the motto and the dust sho boy dld Hy Talk about
your BOlShCV1SH1 well they drdnt go over on the other slde but they had all the law
allows and then some maybe JOURNALISM ruled the day and the green and whites
fell to One by one they took them one by one they nooked them one by one they
caught them and one by one they bought them Of course the stones of thelr hfe had
to be told how Ialr and square they had been and how recklessly the others slnned
Speaklng of polnlcs the House of Katty Katty Gamblers surely mlssed thelr calllng
when they stayed out of the Law department Perhaps they thought they were line
enough rn thelr own good way for who could thlnk up a more lngemous plan than
dlvldlng a house agalnst 1tself3 flgutterllles on one slde and dark horses on the other
Naturally 1n warm weather butterllles Hlt about and just as naturally dark horses are
kept under cover comlng up Just often enough for alr Fur coats oll wells and beaux
llsten blg so we useo them AULOmObllCS are a great asset and that spoofy chatter led
'he lambs to the slaughter But just the san e they got there and what a gatherlng as
was there The wanderlng trlbes of lsrael were allowed to return to thelr own and
wlth dlsbellevlng eyes we beheld the berlbboned glrls
Shy Omega showed up well ln the first two heats but was scratched 1n the thlrd.
Betty the chief mogul dldnt come on to the held unt1l late and then trles to dope the
other entrxes and tle the red rlbbon for Hrst But Katty who had been warmlng up all
season had the goods on them and walked away mth the blue Hylng hlgh all the
tltles had been gobbled up and when they alnt no fish what s the use of a l1ne3 Of
course they brought out thelr famlly trees and talked about dead alumnae but young
educatlon couldn t be touched and poor old Shy walked out to Tap taps
After Votln 1n the Chapel 1n the lVlorn1n
Wzlh Apologzes io Kzplmg and Other Poets
To get your vote to g t your vote the Wlse Old Tlmer ard
What makes em bow and smlle so sweet3 salcl Freshle on Parade
Perhap its cause they love you so the Wlse Old Timer said
For they re vot1n ln the mornlng on Kentuckys beauty team
Dont thlnk that you re the only one on whom the beauhes beam
Dont thmk they re so cl n frlendly son they re not just what they seem
Cause they re votln ln the chapel ln the mornln
Why dont they smrle at me the same3 sald Freshle on Parade
Because your vote dont count much now the Wise Qld Tlmer Sald
Why do they pass me up llke that3 sald Freshle on Parade
Because you ve ceased to be of use the Wlse Old Timer ard
For they re through wlth all the Freshles the wlnn ng beauty team-
Now that the votes are counted they have no need to beam
And you re not so all fired popular as you ve been made to seem
After volm ln the chapel rn the mormn
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6'Eat. Drink and be lVlerry',
6'Why Worry About Expenses"
A Comedy in One Act, Written Especiallyifor the Panfldellenic Council
Scene--A N. Y. Frat I-louse. Time-l9l9.
ACT I. 1 A- ,
QAS the curtain rises the eight members of the Pan-Hellenic Council are seen seated
around a tableg dance programs, sheets of paper covered with meaningless figures, music
contracts and a diagram of table decorations with long menu attached are seen scattered
aboutj y , i
Representative "AH: "Gentlemen, as you all know, it has long been a custom for
the honorable gentlemen occupying the important position we do to make some provision
for entertainment, following this time-honored custom, I propose that we raise funds by
some means and then throw' what the uneducated would call a feed. If there is anything
left we will probably arrange a dance to show our appreciation for the honor accorded us."
Represen. "BH: "ML 'Aa has hit the nail squarely on the head, and I for lone, wish
to endorse what he has uttered, especially the first part."
Represen. "C" : "Righto ! "
Represen. "'D," "'E.," "F,"i"G" and "Hn: ul-lear! Hear!" I
Represen. "F "1 Perhaps it would be advisable 'to appoint committees to handle
some of the more complicated aspects of the work, for by this method no one will be
responsible, and if things don't work as planned-well, we should' worry."
Represen. "AH: "Your point is well taken. I will appoint committees to look after
the dance and other minor details and the Whole Council will attend to the banquet
feature. Remember, you men who are forced' to handle the dance, goieasy with the
funds. The fiddler must be paid and the 1.fiddler's backers must eat. We realize that
it is not our money we spend but the mezuma that would otherwise go to the banquet.
Have a care, else we may suffer." Q A
Represen. "DH: "But, lVlr. 'A,,.last year and year before the Council threw a
feast that was a corker. Shouldnft we keep up the work?" A
,.,Rfapr11esen. ffQ"':, 'flsragree ...I'rfdillink-:ahh-atbsztluisfggzfeafrJerwef-sshouldatlarow
fa1g1pa'rtyaizlaataiewnuldsrcastaalla:fp1r1ev2io.us1sLmd1-:ntakings :iin..1th'e ash ade. , '
Represen. MCH: ""Pardon thefinterruption, but do you mean the dance by you-is
expression 'party'?" A -
All Represem: "Ha, ha, ha! Wake up, Mr. 'C'!"
A . gl -
. - ak
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Y , VVEYQ A 7 A, Mawr, g L V , , ,W C ,, ,,,,, W,,,s ,,, ,,..,,,..... ,. ,,- . ...
as-1 - U 1 - ' 'F' 'T' ' "W "
Represen. "AU: "F or your benefit, Mr. 'Cf I'll state that the dance is a minor
matter than can be settled at the last moment. What we're interested in is the feed."
Represen. "F," "G," and "HH: "Now you're talking!"
Represen. "Cin: "ls the dance, to which some one referred a moment ago, to be
formal or informal?"
Represen. "AH: "That is a matter for us to decide. I have no dress suit, but our
chapter wishes the dance to be formal. Unless some provision is made whereby dress
suits can be counted in the regular running expenses, I for one desire to vote informal."
Represen. "F" and- "CH: "l..et,s make it informalfi
Represen. "AH: "Then informal it is."
Represen. "Bn: "If anyone asks what is going to happen and what the dance is
likely to cost, what shall we answer?" I
Represen. "FH: "We will be able to give only approximate figures-anywhere within
twenty dollars will do. The hall will cost fifty or a hundredg the music fifty or eightyg
the decorations nine or sixty-three, "the chaperone's supper eleven or seventy-one, the
chaperone's taxis eighteen or forty-seven, the programs thirty-four or two hundred and sixg
the whisky for Smith forty-three or nineteen, the printing-oh, you know how things
change in price. Approximately, that's the word to use." , .,
Represen. "GH: "As a member of the Program Committee, do you think that 'it is
necessary that I make arrangements for the programs or let some one else do it?"
Represen. "An: "Not absolutely. Any one can attend to that.',' .
Represen. "Hn: "As a member of the l-lall Committee, do you think I should
find out what the hotel will cost?" . ' r -r
Represen. "AH: "Certainly not. We have plenty of money, ior, I mean, we can
get plenty. Let such matters take care of themselves. Don't worry."i -
Represen. "CH: "I move that if there is no further business we adjourn to meet
six times next week to lay out for the after-dance banquetand to transact whatever
business may come up regarding the dance we're forced to give." -
Represen. "AH: "We will adjourn to meet in accordance with the motion just made.
Meanwhile, remember our motto: Eat, drink and be merry, for we don't foot 'the bills!
We now stand adjourned." '
THE KENTUCKY KERNEL
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON, OCTOBER 15.
CHI OMEGA BRANCH OF MAYSVILLE
FRATERNITY PLEDGES LEXINGTON GIRL
Z IJZQIHIZGODE-1ElHZC.'J 41 OI3'-1 DGEIUJ 420
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The Fresh Girl Talks in Her Sleep
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Tall and handsome he must he
If: he cares the heart of me..
Other things I do request' Q
Are that he loves none the restg
A money maniac shall be, ,y
But not love moneynmuchas meg
Always takes ME,,'toi,the shows,
Or ask- me lirst 'ihefore hei goesg
Lips that must be heaven' kissed '
Which no- one. save Ilhave blissedg -
Dreamy eyes that asks' you feel
Like for joy you want to squealj '
Darling-svveet in every wayi I
Must be theimaniivhen "ye's"s.I sayg-.
He cannot smoke orpuse-his rum, ,
Andgwith no hsmdengsny shallslnum.
I-leaven's sakefandd gracious no
Shall he with other girlies go.
The Lonk of Garthygifigle .
Oh, the hispid hippocamus,
Xvrathing in his trimful sloon,
Xvith his jastic tromhonatus
Shram upon his shrimmy strune
Suddenly the midgy wimples
Wlunged upon the clungid fluke,
Dilzhfzred at his slubby lolops,
As they wamped around the schook.
Then the mighty Tomhorastus
Asked the fudgy wimples why
They were lunking in his trungeon,
Funging in his shilling phy.
Like the squank of loome to dunder
Came the wimples' frump retort,
"Schugstic, mighty, Tomlnorastus,
How the hink you do shavortf'
Then the mighty Tomhorastus
' Rose up in his trimful sloon,
Squonged them in his porcolopsisf
Gizzed them in his trumzid scoon,
Younths have passed since tall this happened
But forever to this day r 1
ln the wimples 'wagonastus Q'
Tomborastus has his ways- ' 1
the Art E.ditor's name is so well known?
made the border on the 1919 "Kentuckian"?
the Editor and Business Manager left school in the middle of the year?
Garred was elected Class Grumbler?
the thirteens are mystic?
will take Dot's place in the Popularity Contest next year?
will be the Law candidate for popularity next year? t
who likes their taste?
"Bobby" Raible can be in lovewith a girl? s
the Sigma Nu Baslceteers prefer the Tournament Cup to the HKU?
this section is so rotten?
If you could improve it? '
fUSE THIS SPACE,
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Nor A BREAD LINE-MEELLYTWEING T0 chu. '
.....4. ,.A...., -..M 1, 44,. i
My bunkie's a wearisome creature--I fear he will drive me insane,
For he's careless and thoughtless and graceless, immoral and rough and profane.
He gets up in the morning and puts on a pair of my hose,
My shirt and my tie and my collar, and smears up the room as he goes.
He gets all my books and my pencil, and copies the problems I've done,
And the teacher says he's a wonder and I'm a son-of-a-gun.
He's awfully cross when I'm happy, and awfully gay when I'm blueg
He's poking fun when I study, and poking my head when Fm through. A
He comes in at night when I'm sleepy and punches my ribs till I'm sore,
Then he puts in the night-time blowing a foghorn that's known as a snore. I
l beg him, l implore him to cut it out, and threaten to kill him each dayg
But he keeps up his horrible tumult in the same irrepressible way.
But, despite all his faults and failings, he's a wonderful gink, I admit,
For though the most of his make-up is nonsense, in the middle I know he is grit.
Wherever, whenever he travels, no matter what places he treads,
He covers the world in the sunshine of the far-reaching grin that he spreads.
Though he musses, and fusses, and cussesg though he talks in his sleep and he snores
He's the kind of a bunkie I love, for his heart's big as all out-of-doors.
At dusk, as I
Across the deserted
Campus, I paused a
Moment, and methought I
Heard a cry of "Water!"
Straightway a hundred
Smiling faces filled the
Empty windows, and the
Swish of falling water
And the sound of laughter
Came to my CHYS-
Grew quiet, and I
The hollow, Cmply A
Windows glared down
At me, and I was filled
With an inexpressible
Sadness. I know not why.
WJ- -. .,7?.
ln Memory of Ye Olde Whistle
O how I miss you every morn,
Dear old pal o' mine.
'Twas your gentle tone that lifted me
From my slumbers ev'ry time
You announced' to me a day of work
With the rising of the sun,
And cheerfully you told me
When my day's work was done.
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For years your expended energy
Has been a source of delight,
And just for sport, now and then
We'd tie you down at night.
But now that you are forever gone
I'll write this short epistle,
And 'tell the world we miss you,
You darling old steam whistle.
. . ll,
XVC lake ll1iS 0CCa ion to 'formerly announce Coach Gill's All-Qniversity Eleven for the I9I9
season: ' ,
A DIXON, center t '
Q His work as a budding literary genius would aid the publicity of the team. In the last game
with Morton's Free Runnin S-alt he f 'h d b l l
at will all over the field.
Q Urnls e a so utey nosopposition to his opponents. They ran
BARNES, Right chant A '-
On every team there should be at least one' pious soul. Barnes is perfectly fitted for this job,
having had experience as a Y. W. C. A. Blue Ridge delegate. In the last game with lVlellon's Food
he was the outstanding absorbent. '
SALMON, Left Guard , '
Salmon, better known as "Canned," would aid the team toward despondency. Het would also
amuse the ladies. He showed up well as a member of Heinz 57 varieties. He was ,58. -
NEFF, Left Thchze i'
UHorlick's Malted Milk," as he is called, would furnish the sublime element for the team.
He has always been famous as a tackle, especially with the ladiesg he tackles them around the neck.
' SCOCCEN JONES, Right Tackle ' t
This Freshman's light fantastic footwork and unusually' disastrous-looking 'face should make him
one of the pillars of the team. In the last game with,-Van Camps Pork and Beans, he devoured
many of them. l H V
CHARLIE CLAY, Right End 1 ,
His work in the last game with Hominy -Grits was notable! 'literally ate them alive. The
leather leggings and things inside of them' would turn--them into epileptics, that is if his face did not.
As an end of the human race, he is without a peer.
, "RED"'HUcKLE, Left End y
He can lie down across the field and take them in. In the game with Holsom Bread, he caught
the All-American Baking Powder after a long dash down the alimentary canal.
A MARGARET SMlT'H, Quarterback
ln the game with China Ware, Plate Glassuate School, there were two casualties and two seriously
injured. She talked two to death and the arms off of two others. Because of her uservingerousnessu
in calling signals, several of our men were deaf for a week following the game. f Even with the absence
of shoulder pads, etc., she showed unusually good form.
BOE RAIBLE, Right Half i
The affectionate, untiring disposition of this man is needed on a championship team. With his
blaclo-ribboned nose glasses he could readily foresee the coming plays of his opponents. In the game
with Rosebud Matches he shone like a comet. '
JOHN HEAD, Left Half
His hypnotic eye would be a baffling mystery to the opponents, he would put them in a trance.
His unlimited knowledge of streptococci would aid him in gfandstand PlaY5-
BOB MITCHELL, Fttzzhhch
His years of experience and knowledge of plays of years ago would aid the team in case of
authentic difficulties If you know his face you can readily see why his opponents become raving
maniacs before the game is Over-
W The End of the Day
HE. End of aiPerfect Day" was not written, as we write
this, after the completion of a college year-book, nor does
this parting word stand at the end of a perfect annual. For
weeks we have wished for the end, to-night we dread it.
' You friends who criticise, as we know you will, remember
1 that you gave us the pen with which to write, and that
the ink we used was not of our own choosing. The pen-
manship is imperfect, we know, that is our fault, and a
grievous one. Would that we had been worthieri of the pen!
In this volume it has been our endeavor to make real the life at old
State, so that in future years, as you blow the dust from the long undis-
turbed covers and turn its pages with smiling curiosity, the golden days
of youth spent among the friends and scenes we have gathered here may
be recalled to you, and smile and tear ,mingle as you wander back through
Memory's gate into the" land of the- Long Ago.
If what we have done here with the best of our effort shall do this
in but a single instance, we 'shall have had our reward. We ask nothing
but that your criticism be open and your judgment merciful. .
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Copyright 1919 Hart Schaffner 8: Marx
2 i KAUFIVIANICLOTHING COMPANY
v LeXington's Better Store
...,.f,-r,44QgA4g.'.Z1i..4.4 ,.f.Jnur -'ma -me '1r.'-rename 1 '..Q..f.....................
..........., .........................b... ..,-, . ........Y An- Y. ,
MCLEANERS THAT SATISFY7'
We Cot the Pep-the College Men Bet
! ?Q..f"' , .
6' y .
They All Know That This is the Best Equipped Place
In the City. That,s Why They Come I-Iere p
BECKER DRY CLEANING CQ.
C. R. Mcflaughey, Prop.
COR. LIME AND HIGH LEXINGTON, KY
, JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE
VICTOR BOGAERT CD,
'Leading fewelers C9 Imporiefs
' LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY
ESTABLISHED 1883 "THE HALLMARK STORE"
THE MOST MODERN AND UP-TO-DATE ENGRAVING PLANTS IN THE
rl I I ' D I -' f I I
I ' -I I Mf' 'Q
' ' v RATE
I E GTONJUQ 1"'C"R"0
Photo Engraving, Zinc Etchings
Designing and lllustrating
PROMPT SERVICE TELEPHONE 4125
311 WEST MAIN STREET
GRAVES, COX 81 CO.
' A CFellow's Shop
The House of
HANAN and REGAL
S - SHOES
KNOX AND STETSON
The young fellows, fmd the
newest of styles, the best of
merchandise at prices moderate
CRAVES. 81 CO.
THE SERVICE WE RE DER
Is one of our assets not mentioned in the
If We are not serving you we invite your
Phoenix Sc Third National Bank
See Me for 'Distinctive Ideas
Die I Stamping E
Frat and Dance Programs
WALTER S. WELSH
Successor to Welsh 6: Murray, Printing
124-IZS N. Lime Lexington, Ky.
Pi B. ROBARDS
College Boy's I
SUITS DRY-CLEANED AND
Alterations a Specialty
All Work Guaranteed
I5-2' SOUTH LIME
Telephone 1550-Y -
When In Lexington "VisitH These Theatres, There Are
None Betterwln the South, and, "Besides, There is Where
You Wlll P 1nd the Student During His. Leisure Hours!"
STRA s BENALI
LEXlNGTON'S S!i50,000.00 T1-113 SHOW PLACE
MoT1oN PICTURE PALACE OF LEXINGTON
BEST IN BEST IN
Concerts Daily Concerts Daily
Afternoon and Evenings Afternoon and Evenings
THE STRAND ALL AMERICAS FOREMOST
AMERICAN ORCHESTRA NOVELTY ORCHESTRAS
"The Best Orchestra in the Southi' Unique and Versatile
Everybody Says So! Orchestras-"They Please"
Open Daily I0 a.m. to II p.m. Open Daily and Sunday
Sunday ! to It p.m. ! to ll p.m.
Opp. Union Depot Lexington, Ky. Opp. Phoenix Hotel Lexington, Ky.
DIVERSIFIED SUNDAY MOTION PICTURE PROGRAM
I-IIGI-I-'CLASS VAUDEVILLE. AND FOREMOST
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OPEN ALL T1-IE TIME
North Broadway, Lexington, Ky North Broadway, Lexington, Ky.
A Visit to These Theatres Guarantees a Delightful
Entertainment! Come and Prove It Yourself!
4 X 1, 4 5 E
ff f 1 ' 4 s,
f f 4 ff 4 f
442 52 E22 2 X
THE graduate of today enters a
Gathered from the distant waterfalls
or generated by the steam turbine,
electric power is transmitted to
the busiest city or the smallest
Through the co-ordination of inventive genius
with engineering and manufacturing resources,
the General Electric Company has fostered and
developed to a. high state of perfection these
and numerous other applications.
And so electricity, scarcely olderthan the grad-
uate of today, appears in a practical, well de-
veloped service on every hand.
Recognize its power, study its applications to
your 1ife's work, and utilize it to the utmost
For the benefit of all mankind.
, Sal Ofii
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Phoenix Hotel Block
Main Street, East
Nliss Holladay's Candy G1-addy-Ry-an
. Exclusive Agents Company
A DRUG A
l40 West Main Street
Telephone 9031 '
A "Wear for Young Men
ana' Men Who Stay
YOU WILL FIND HERE LUIVIBER
A FOR ANY PURPOSE
In the different grades best. suited to your needs. It will not
be necessary for you to accept substitutes as our stocks are
Extreme care is exercised in the grading, assorting and hand-
ling, so that the Ium-ber will reach you in as good condition
as the day it came from the saw. -
Need lumber? Good lumber? A
Gomes LUIVIBER COMPANY
ADA MEADE 'THEATRE I
AMUSEMENT CENTER OF LEXINGTON
I SUPERIOR VAUDEVILLE
5 I EXCLUSIVE
' IVIOTION PICTURES
GIVING YoU ALL WE CAN F OR WHAT WE GET, NoT. GETTING ALL
WE CAN FoR WHAT WE GIVE I
CALL 612 .QTRY TO GET IND
-Entrance exams, professors entertain would-
-Registration, blue cards. issued green Fresh-
-Campustry classes begin.
-l l :30 HP. M., college campusg' Sophs hold
annual reception for Freshmen.
-First meeting of Senior Court. i p
-Sororities pledge, politics, a Pan-Hellenic
Council, and war, but the worst, of these is
-First practice game of theseason, audience
small but select.
-First football rally held in chapel, Juniors
distinguish themselves by their absence.
-fNightJ-Bonfire postponed on account of
Hindispositionn of the Freshmen.
-Kentucky beats Georgetown, as usual.
-Amalgamation of the Home Ee and Ag
Societies, the Aggies must to have been
hungry, but who would live without a
woman ? '
-Professor Wolf makes memorable address
in chapel. Kentucky's football spirit com-
pared to a Woolwor.th wrist watch. fOf
course, he didn't mean it., .
-Indiana game, the result you know.
-Freshman Class meeting 'to elect class presi-
dent, nonresult. ' -
-Evening-English Club holds weinie roast
on campus. 'Engineersget square meal. Pri-
vate dance held afterward in the band room,
Kentucky Jazz Orchestra furnishing the
music. Chaperon, Miss Jewell.
Kentuckian dance, lirfancially a success.
-Business manager orders "Ford" -
-Freshman Class meets to elect president,
still no result. t V
-Tug-of-war, annual Soph swim.
-Sewanee game, Kentucky victorious.
-flxlvightl-Philosophiant circus, you ought to
have seen it. Oh, boy! It was fcensored
by the editorj.
27-Frosh Class fight continued. Arts and Sci-
ence-Ag candidate victorious.
-fNightl-Senior Court ,holds first trial.
28-Officers ofiS. C. resign.
29-Senior Court dismissed.
-Frosh Class president leaves school.
Pre-Meds hold weinie roast. Hot dog!-
Some diet for doctors!
3l-fNighO-Stroller amateur night, faculty
entertains students, a new genius is discov-
ered in ranks of Seniors. t
l-Vandy game, result, a touchdown minus
two feet in favor of Kentucky.
5-Hypnotic Bureau started, Professor I-lead,
6-Hypnotic Bureau placed under ban by fac-
7-H. B. closed. V
8-University i of Cincinnati game, result,
busted. ' '
I0-Freshman Class meets again to elect presi-
l5-Centre game. 'What a time we had!
l8-President at home to students.
Staff and Crown reception, Women's Pan-
l-lellenic banquet, Stroller tea. Our busy
lnterclass championship football game, Sen-
iors win. Why not?
White's representative arrives to take the
'annual pictures. Why the pink tie and green
socks? We dori't see your feet.
Clqurkey Day,-Tennessee game, Volun-
5 t - - . , xt ..: as ,gg M. , .. . ,AM ...M U , . .... . .. . -
THE Ii. C CHRISTIAN IVIIISIC CO.
EVERYTHING PERTAININCTO MUSIC
Moving, Tuning, Repairing and Refinishing
S , Pianos a Specialty I
PLAYER PIANOS PLAYER ROLLS
COLUMBIA GRAFONOLAS MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
AEOLIAN-VOCALION SHEET MUSIC
TELEPHONE 592 g ESTABLISHED 1899
205-207 EAST MAIN LEXINGTGN, KENTUCKY
I-I. M. FRAZER , C. K. MORRELL
FRAZER Ex MGRRELL
Special Attention to Consulting Engineering Work
ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS A
I6I EAST MAIN STREET
TELEPHONE H06 LEXINGTON, KY'
-mi-1' ' HB l 44
Equipped With many years' experience for
making photographs of all sorts, desirable for
illustrating college annuals.
Best obtainable artists, workmanship and
the capacity for prompt and unequalled service
, 'F l 920 KENTUCKIAN' '
Address Requests for Information to Our Executive Oflices
' 1546 Broadway, N. Y. C. 5
STUDIOS ALSO CONVENIENTLY LOCATED AT:
i 557 Fifth Avenue, N. Y.
Princeton, N. ,
West Point, N. Y.
South' Hadley, Mass.
Hanover, N. H. p
, Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Ithaca, N. Y.
C.. D. Calloway ESI Curry, Tunis 81
p y Norwood
. K I C1
Sporting Goods incorporate
Motorcycles, Pennants and Wholesale
C . Posters e
'Complete Line of Athletic Grocers
C Eastman Kodalfgs
I I . Nos. 260-268 East Main Street
146 West Main Street '
' f LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY
LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY I
BANK OF COMMERCE
I C IN ACCoUNT WITH
KENTUCKIAN I 920
WE SOLICIT STUDENTS' ACCOUNTS
,: ' xy
,X i f I
7 f X f
Soda Water, Ices
THED, L. AULD
Uficial jewelers to.
University of Kentucky
, CLASS .PINS
ENGRAVED COMMENCE ENT
Satisfaction Guaranteed .
L. F. Eckert, Representativ
'Say It With Flowers'
135 E. Main S-treet
MAIN AND WALNUT STREET
a Complete Drug Store
' Kentucky's Kalendar
-Senior Class meetingg so-called finance com-
-Three-cushion and straight billiard tourna-
ment begins. A
-Important meeting of the so-called finance
-Senior Class meetingg so-called finance com-
-Poor Fish organize.
-Alpha Sigma Phi dance.
-lVlen's Pan-Hellenic dance. Quit yer crowd-
ing! in s
-Christmas holidays begin. Joy!
-Last day for exchanging unwanted gifts.
We go back to school Tuesday. V
-Referendum voteg Kentucky fravors league.
-Poor Fish receive deserved recognition in
the columns of the Kentucky Kernel.
-Examsg result, ask Frizzy.
Second Freshman Class president leaves
E.d's Ford arrivesg he takes Jesse's girl rid-
ing. Result, ask Isabelle.
D. C. holds annual reception for Flunks.
We are again resignedg result, Sl7.50, plus
Cadet hopg non-university men invited not
7-The Seniors' ubawlf'
-Poor Fish entertain Fishlets.
-Clubs, organizations, etc., pay for annual
I5-fNightj-Editor-in-chief of KENTUCKIAN
-Annual military ballg characterized by
unique display of uniforms.
22-fSundayD-Washington's Birthday. Tough
l-State Oratorical Contestg we win.
3-Southern Oratorical Contestg we win again.
6-Cadet hopg as many stags as'ever.
8--Jesse's Ford arrives.
I3-K. A. dance.
I4-700 annuals sold at an enormous profit.
I4-fNightJ-Editor and business manager take
dinner at Phoenix.
-Tau Beta Pi dance.
I-April Fools' Dayg outdoor classes in .cam-
pustry resumed. A
2-Alpha Zeta dance. '
5-The Easter holiday we didn't get.
8-The Stroller playg Frizzy's last lead.
Toilet Articles, Canclies and Toloaccos
I Soclas ancl Fruits All the Year
Why Cao To Town When You Cnet the Same Here?
Respectfully Solicits the Patronage
of University of Kentucky
I Drug Cog Inc.
Main and Limestone St.
Patent Medicines and
AT LOWEST CUT PRICES
Bloclis, Pay and Shrives, and
WRITE TO Us
WHEN, IN NEED OF THE FOLLOWING:
Wedding Invitations, Dance Programs 'or Invitations,
Engravecl Cards 4 I
'College Pennants, College Pillows, Memory Boolis
,College Annuals, Kodak, Books, Caps and Gowns
Waterman Fountain Pens, Crane's Stationery g
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
BASEMENT MAIN BUILDING J. F. BATTAILE, '08, Mgr.
UNIVERSITY OF KY. 233 WEST SHORT STREET
5 -5: X ' .
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University of Alabama, Vanderbilt University, Trinity College, University
of Kentucky, Tulane University, Louisiana State University, Alabama Poly-
technic Institute, University of South Carolina, Maryville College, North k g
Carolina College for Women, Davidson College, Winthrop Normal Sz ln- 5'
dustrial College, Marion Institute, Dickinson College, Georgetown College,
WoHord College, Furman University, Limestone College, University of the '
South, Ouachita College, Transylvania College, Wake Forest College, Hollins W
. . 1
College, Woman's College of Alabama, Meridian College, Greensboro Col- 7 l
5 . . . ' 55555
231255 lege for Women, Birmingham Southern College, Henderson-Brown College, lab,
Westhampton College, Blackstone College, Milsaps College, Mercer Univer-
5"rZa"I2Qs5aL' i - its
sity, Blue Mountain College, Centre College, Judson College, Elon College, ,iw
Mississippi Woman's College, Richmond College, Converse College, Colds-
boro High School, Kentucky College for Women, Lenoir College, Belhaven .
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College, Presbyterian College, Hilman College, Hanover College, Barrett M5
Manual Training High School, Roanoke College, Anderson College, Tennes-
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Stafford Engravings and
Qur conception of service to the schools We work
With' includes much more than merely giving the
highest quality of engravings- that it is possible to
We always take a keen interest in both the financial
and the artistic success of every Annual for which
we are privileged to prepare the engravings.
It was this interest that prompted us in the prepa-
ration and publication of the Staffordihandbook,
"Engravings for College and School Publicationsf,
which we furnish, free of charge, to the Annuals
for which we work. The success of this book and
the fact that We were thetpriginators ofthis method
of co-operation, is to us a source of considerable
pride. I , .
The publishers of this Annual will -tell you that in
the planning, financing and preparation of their
book, this Stafford handbook was a veritable gold
mine of helpful ideas and suggestions. ,
A copy of this book, in addition to all the directiand indi-
vidual cofoperation you maytneed, and the benefit of our
nearly thirty years specialization? in college and school en-
graving, is available to all schools that appreciate this idea
Stafford Engraving Company
Ariisis, Designers, Engravers
A CENTURY BUILDING, INDIANAPOLIS .
.- .. , , a 'F' ., ,
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY
FRANK L. MCVEY, Ph.D., LL.D., President
For a College Education, There- are Five
Things To Be Taken lnto Consideration I
l. The men at the head of the institution.
2. The scholastic standing and ability of the teaching staff.
3. The location and advantages of envirienment.
4. Equipment, buildings, laboratories, and-libraries.
5. Cost. 1
In all these respects the University of Kentucky commends itself to those
seeking a higher institution in which to carry on their education.
All departments, including Liberal Arts, -Sciences, Journalism, Agricul-
ture, Law, Education, Mining, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering,
and a Department of University Extension, offering Correspondence Courses
and Lectures in a variety of subjects. College education brings results.
The country must have trained men and women. 'lf
Students may enter at the second semester, February Z, l920.
. I E ADDRESS
R THE REGISTRAR
UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY LEXINGTON, KY.
MAMMQTH GA AGE CQMPANY
A u flncorporatedl A
-"That Good Gulf Gasolinen
and Supreme Auto Uils
Everything for the Automobile
DICK WEBB, President EAST MAIN S'1EREF.T
...., ,, ., . ,.- ...snluvv N-. ,....ixu, ...ll ,
- THE TOLLGATE of: KNOWLEVGQ
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SHORT: "It's your own faultg you should stop
running after him."
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